Sexual Health for Male

Know Your Body

As a part of Male sexual health one should know about the parts of body often knows as reproductive organ. Although most of the male reproductive organs are external, but its most important to understand how all your internal and external sex organs works together.


Penis The penis is the most visible part of the male sexual anatomy. It is made up of two parts, the shaft and the glans (also called the head). When a man reaches sexual climax, he ejaculates a thick fluid (semen) through the urethral opening at the tip of the penis into the vagina. The semen carries sperm cells through the vaginal canal to the uterus where the sperm seek out the female egg for fertilization. Also, when a man urinates, the flow leaves his body through the urethral opening.

Urethra The urethra is a duct, or tube, that flows fluids from the inside of the body to the outside. it is connected to the bladder and is used to pass urine out of the body, however, the urethra is also connected to the "accessory glands," which produce semen, and to the vas deferens, the duct that brings the sperm from the epididymis.

Testiclesare located below the penis and begin producing male sex cells called sperm and testosterone, the male sex hormone after puberty. A man's body produces sperm throughout his life; sexually healthy males produce millions of sperm cells each day.


How to maintain Sexual Health ?

Your penis works on blood pressure. The brain sends signals to your penis, which causes vessels to become engorged with blood. Your heart pumps that blood. Basically, what's good for your heart is good for your sexual health.


Apple An apple a day will remember their childhood days where their parents would force them to eat an apple saying "an apple a day keeps the doctor away". So proving that right consuming an apple with honey can work wonders for low sex drive.

image courtesy =
View Comments ()

What to Read Next

Home remedies to get rid of UTI

Sexual Awareness

Sleeping Problem

Female Sexual Health

Sexual Disorders

Children Adolescence FAQ's

STD (Sexually Transmitted Disease)


© 2017 All rights reserved. | Disclaimer | Privacy policy | Advertise with us does not provide medical advice, diagnosis or treatment.