Like everything in nature, your penis goes through a series of changes in your life. Each stage is controlled predominantly by their testosterone levels.
Somewhere between the ages of 9 and 15, the pituitary gland secretes hormones that tell the body to start producing testosterone. Puberty begins and brings changes. The testicles (testes), scrotum, penis and pubic hair begin to grow. Testosterone levels peak in adolescence as early as age 20.
The amount of testosterone in your body may decrease slightly in the late 20s of the 1940s, but the change is minimal.
After 40, your total levels may fall in a few. But your body slowly begins to produce more proteins called appropriate lipoproteins (SHBG). This adheres to testosterone in the blood and reduces the amount of body available for use.
With low testosterone levels, you will notice other changes to:
Pubic hair: like the hair on the rest of your body, it thins out and can turn gray.
Penis size: You may notice that it does not look as big as before. The actual size probably has not changed at all. But if you have more fat in the pubic bone above your penis, this area can fall out and make it look smaller.
Form of the penis: for some men, it can double with age. This can affect its length, size and function. This condition, called Peroni, causes physical traumas, usually due to the curvature of the spine during sex. As it heals, scar tissue forms along the white tunic, a tough sheath around the spongy tissue that fills the blood to create an erection. The torn part can not expand, causing an arched erection. The condition is often surgically corrected or treated with medications.
Testicles: Small organs within the scrotum are found mainly to produce sperm. With low levels of testosterone, sperm production decreases and decreases.
If you receive hormone replacement therapy, the pituitary gland will stop sending signals to the testes to produce testosterone and will shrink further.
Scrotum: Its function is to manage the testicular temperature. It is lined with smooth muscles that contract and relax to pull the testicles close to your body to keep them warm or let them fall and relax. As you get older, the muscles do not work as well, and the scrotum remains in a looser position. Combine this with the normal elasticity of your skin and it gets worse.
If you are over 40 years old, you can make the hydrosil moisturize the scrotum. It occurs when fluid accumulates around one or both testicles. Your body can produce a large amount of fluid, or it may not drain well. In general it is painless. If you notice swelling or discomfort, consult your doctor.
Penis function: the nerves in the penis become less sensitive as you get older. This can lead to a problem with emotion and the presence of an orgasm. As testosterone levels go down, erectile dysfunction becomes more likely. You may lose hardness, but not necessarily your ability to have sex.
Perhaps the most common cause is the inability of the body to retain blood in the penis. When this happens, you may be able to get an erection but do not keep it. The blood flows inward, but the advanced muscle that surrounds the tissues of the ED can not keep it there. Result: Loss of rigidity.
Changes in your sex organs and sex are a natural part of aging. Talk to your doctor if age-related changes affect your life and your relationships. Effective treatment is available.