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Catch Me Elsewhere
Whether you’ve never encountered an “uncut” member, or you just started dating someone who has one and want to make sure you treat him right, you probably have questions about the uncircumcised man. So let’s uncover the shaft. Er, I mean facts.
If you haven’t seen one, an uncircumcised penis looks like a regular penis with a turtle neck on, pulled partially over the head, only revealing the top.
Because the shaft on an circumcised man is constantly exposed to contact with clothing and other materials, it can lose some sensitivity over time. Uncircumcised men have the extra folds of skin to keep the shaft covered (outside of sex) which keeps the area extra sensitive.
According to Edward Wallerstein, author of Circumcision: An American Health Fallacy, about 80 percent of the world’s population do NOT practice circumcision.
If you live in the United States, you may not encounter an uncircumcised man very often because we have more cut than uncut men. According to the New York Times, about 80 percent of men in the U.S. are circumcised.
Typically, if you’re already considering giving an uncircumcised man oral sex, he has an erection. At that point, you’ll experience very little of a difference because the foreskin will be fully retracted.
Research has found that the uncircumcised penis can hold on to as much as 80 percent more bacteria than an circumcised one. This can hurt healthy cells in the penis, and make a man more susceptible to HIV infection.
Some studies suggest that the uncircumcised penis is better at holding onto lubrication. All that extra foreskin is naturally lubricated.
Some women report that the extra skin creates added friction and sensation that helps them reach orgasm.
When putting a condom on an uncircumcised man, you have to roll the foreskin back to reveal the shaft.
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