In the world of manhood problems, one looms large in the fears of men: sacks-related cancer. Horror stories abound about men who wound up with sacks-related cancer, including some high-profile individuals: Lance Armstrong is the first to come to mind for most, as well as figure skater Scott Hamilton and comedian Tom Green. The good news is that proper member care that includes monthly checks of the sacks can go a long way toward spotting changes early, and thus getting a man in for treatment if anything is detected.
How to look for sacks-related cancer
Knowing and recognizing the signs of sacks-related cancer are the most important parts of a sacks-related exam. A man should take the time to become very familiar with his particular set, so that he will have no problem noticing changes in the future. The first few times he does this exam, it’s all about getting that familiarity. Once he knows everything there is to know about the way his sacks feel, he can go about looking for the signs of sacks-related cancer at every new exam.
A self-exam should be done at least once a month. Here’s what a man should look for:
1.Changes in size. There should be no variation in size of the sacks from one month to the next. If it seems that one side (or both) is growing, swelling or otherwise changing shape, that could be a red flag that something is wrong in there.
2.Changes in hanging. How the boys hang could also be a factor to watch. Looking in the mirror every now and then to make sure they look the same is a good idea. It’s normal for one sack to hang lower than the other. However, if one hangs much lower or they otherwise look different, pay attention.
3.Changes in lumps or bumps. Some men will have lumps or bumps in the sacks, and that’s normal. In fact, one such area might be the tiny tube that carries seed � it sometimes feels like a pea or marble between the fingers. Remember, the key here is to look for changes. If there is a particular lump that has been there for years but never changed, it’s probably nothing. But if that lump does start to change, then it could be something.
4.Changes in softness. The sacks should be soft and spongy when a man pulls on them. They shouldn’t feel hard, waterlogged, or otherwise filled with fluid. If it seems they just don’t feel right, see a doctor to get a professional opinion.
5.Changes in pain. A sacks-related exam shouldn’t cause pain. A man should be able to roll the skin between his fingers, feel along the underside of the sacks, poke and prod while looking for lumps or bumps, and even squeeze the area without any discomfort. If he suddenly feels pain or discomfort while doing these things, that’s a sign that he needs to get checked out.
6.Changes in the member. Sacks-related cancer can also show up in member changes. One of these is discharge of a clear or yellow substance from the member when the sacks are manipulated. This could indicate something going on in there, or it could also indicate some sort of infection in the member itself. This type of discharge always warrants a doctor’s visit.