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When that Manhood Rash is a Member Infection



Most men will develop a manhood rash from time to time. It’s often the body’s natural reaction to a wide variety of things, from getting too hot to coming into contact with something the delicate skin doesn’t agree with to too much friction in the wrong places. A manhood rash is so common that most men never think about going to the doctor to deal with it, and it usually goes away on its own when a man keeps up with his daily male organ care (http://www.menshealthfirst.com/).

But there are times when a manhood rash is more than that. Sometimes a rash can indicate a member infection, which must be tended to in a different way than a typical rash. But how can a man tell what is an everyday, run-of-the-mill manhood rash and what is a more serious member infection?

When a manhood rash is serious

Understanding when a rash is serious is important. Here are times when the rash is actually a symptom of an infection:

1. Jock itch. Sometimes the first sign of this fungal infection is the redness and itching that often accompanies it. However, sometimes it can look like a rash at first, and that can make a man believe it’s nothing serious. Given that, he might use his towel to dry off the male organ and surrounding area, then use it on other parts of his body, for instance – and that spreads jock itch to other areas. If a rash appears and begins to itch, and that itch never goes away, it might be jock itch.

2. Yeast infections. Contrary to popular belief, yeast infections aren’t just something women get. Men can also get yeast infections, which often present with terrible itching and burning. Another symptom is a rash that gradually becomes solid redness as the infection advances. Fortunately, yeast infections can be easily remedied with over the counter medications; more stubborn yeast infections can be treated with a quick prescription.

3. Some socially shared infections. Though most diseases contracted from a partner don’t lead to rashes, some of the more serious ones might if they are not treated in time. For instance, the second stage of syphilis infection can lead to a red or brown rash that appears in various areas of the body, not just on the midsection area. This is the time when a person with syphilis is extremely infectious, and the infection has begun to affect their entire body. This is one of the reasons why it’s so important for those who are sensually active to get regular testing for a variety of socially shared infections.

4. Balanitis. This is a common infection that can happen to men who have their prepuce intact. It can show up as a rash around the head of the male organ, and is often accompanied by swelling, pain and burning. It often occurs when a man has been a little lax with his male organ care. Fortunately, this can often be reversed through stepping up the hygiene game and cleaning carefully under the prepuce every day, as well as using moisturizing crèmes to help hasten healing.

When a man suffers from a manhood rash, he should start his treatment by improving hygiene and watching closely for changes. If the rash doesn’t go away soon, it’s a good idea to visit the doctor to rule out serious infections. In the meantime, a guy can reach for a moisturizing male organ health crème (https://www.man1health.com/ordernew health professionals recommend Man 1 Man Oil, which is clinically proven mild and safe for skin). A crème that contains powerful antioxidants like alpha lipoic acid and strong amino acids like L-carnitine can be a huge help. Healthy vitamins, such as A, C and D, can also go a long way toward keeping the skin as healthy as possible.

Visit http://www.menshealthfirst.com for additional information on most common male organ health issues, tips on improving member sensitivity and what to do to maintain a healthy manhood. John Dugan is a professional writer who specializes in men's health issues and is an ongoing contributing writer to numerous websi ...

News Release: When that Manhood Rash is a Member Infection
Submitted on: February 28, 2018 01:01:52 PM
Submitted by: John Dugan
On behalf of: www.menshealthfirst.com/
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