Yes, it can, but surgery is always associated with risks, including anesthesia, wound healing deficits, pain from scars, worst case even a deformed penis or permanent erectile problems. It’s effective without a doubt, but the last resort in our opinion. For men with a real micropenis (smaller than 2.75 inch) it’s often the only solution and covered by health insurance, but only about 0.5% of all men worldwide suffer from this condition. If you are just a bit below average, the risk versus reward calculation is negative for surgical penis enlargement. Especially one problem that arises from cutting the ligaments, the erection pointing slightly downwards instead of straight forward, can become a real problem according to professor Kevan Wylie from the NHS, he said “It can make sex quite uncomfortable. You’ve got to do a lot more manoeuvring with your partner. The advantage of a 2cm (0,8 inch) gain in flaccid length is far outweighed by the loss of angle of erection.”
From an anatomical perspective, not all penises are the same. Take for example the tunica albuginea, which is the tissue surrounding the penis just underneath the skin. The tunica is also an extension of the pelvic floor muscles.[7] Most men have two layers of tunica, some have only one, while others have three.[8] It’s also been speculated that men who practice penis exercises may gain length and girth quicker or slower depending on the number of tunica layers.
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