Male Organ Rash and Hiking: Itching on the Trail
Hiking is one of those manly activities that is much more fun and satisfying than it sounds on paper as long as male organ rash doesnt rear its ugly head. The invigorating, enlivening feeling that a guy gets from becoming one with Nature can be severely diminished when jock itch or other skin conditions intrude upon his enjoyment. Men interested in hiking need to take steps to keep their member health at a high level, warding off a male organ rash or treating it properly if it does arise.
Why does a male organ rash often occur when hiking? Its only natural. When hiking, the male organ and sacks are going to be bounced around, as they are on any occasion. However, hiking tends to cause the bouncing to occur over an extended period of time, often with only occasional breaks. By contrast, regular everyday walking is for shorter periods of time, usually with extended breaks between. In addition, hiking tends to involve different strides and stances longer, shorter, reaching up, etc. Both of these conditions create greater opportunity for friction between the groin and the fabric surrounding it.
In addition, hiking tends to involve a decent level of exertion, which in turn increases the sweat factor. A sweaty manhood creates more friction while damp; it also creates more bacteria, which in turn adds to the potential for a male organ rash to develop.
So, with male organ rash conditions at an optimum level, what are some steps for preventing the condition from gaining a foothold?
Wear the right underwear. Loose boxers tend to exacerbate the situation, creating even more friction. Briefs are better from the point of view of tightness, but they can cause a rash around the legs where the elastic tightens. Boxer briefs or Lycra shorts are a better bet.
Try a bandana. The male member head is especially prone to getting chafed and rashy when hiking, so many men try folding a bandanna and tying it around the head while hiking for extra protection.
Consider a rubber. Some men have also found that wearing a rubber while hiking helps to keep the friction to a minimum. However, finding one that will stay on can be tricky, unless a guy plans on maintaining tumescence for the entire time he is hiking. With a soft member, using a smaller-sized rubber may work but it can also create a painful situation when hardness does arise. (Since a man experiences several firmness reactions a day, it is logical to assume a hiker will have tumescence at least some of the time.) Of course, men who have an allergy to latex will need to use a non-latex rubber.
Open up. If a man is sure he will encounter no other hikers, he may wish to unzip and let his manhood air out for a while as he hikes. This can also dry out excess sweat.
If a male organ rash does develop, be sure to wash and dry the area thoroughly as soon as possible. Leaving the affected area bare and exposed to the air can help the healing process as well.
Male organ rash from hiking can be treated by keeping the member in good health via the regular application of a first rate member health crme (health professionals recommend Man1 Man Oil, which is clinically proven mild and safe for skin). Maintaining the hydration balance is crucial; the skin needs to have the proper oils for healing, so a crme with a potent combination of a high end emollient (such as Shea butter) and a natural hydrator (such as vitamin E) is definitely needed. Its also important that the skin benefits from a powerful antioxidant to help prevent significant oxidative cell damage to male organ skin cells. A crme containing an antioxidant like alpha lipoic acid is ideal.
Visit http://www.menshealthfirst.com for additional information on most common manhood health issues, tips on improving member sensitivity and what to do to maintain a healthy male organ. John Dugan is a professional writer who specializes in men’s health issues and is an ongoing contributing writer to numerous websites.