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02 Apr 2007

FEMALES AND FORESKIN
SHOCKED AT YOUR IGNORANCE GYNAEDOC BEING CIRCUMCISED HAS HIGHER INCIDENCE LEVEL OF PENILE INFECTIONS ? WHO TAUGHTTHAT DRIVEL ? BEING BORN A MALE IS NOT A DISORDER REQUIRING AMPUTATION OF HIS PENIS ? GOOD GOD
FEMALE VAGINA HAS 5,000 TIMES MORE SKIN THAN ANY MALE PENIS AND THEY HAVEHIGHER INFECTION RATE THAN ANY MALE INTACT PENIS AND THEY DONT REMOVE ANY SKIN!!
ARE YOU ALL THERE
AND YES MEDICALL Y PROVEN A CIRCUMCISED PENIS DOES SCAR THE INNER SKIN OF THE VAGINA AS THERE ISNO SMOOTH GLIDING SKIN ON PENIS SHAFT OPENING THE VAGINA TO FURTHER INFECTIONS
FACT
STOP SPREADING
MALICIOUS LIES ABOUT MALES WHOP R INTACT ALL ALL MALES R BORN NORMAL AND INTACT
IF SO COORECT AND GOOD WHAY R ONLY 14 % OF ALL MALES IN WORLD BUTCHERED GYNAEDOC?
STOP MISLEADING PEOPLEMALES R BORN NORMAL AND INTACT
Answer 399 views
Expert
GynaeDoc
gynaedoc

01 Jan 0001

These are a few medical references regarding circumcision and infection. This does not mean that all uncircumcised men will get these problems.
The fact that people are born a certain way does not mean that there will not be problems - appendicitis is an example.

Sexually Transmitted Infections, Vol 74, Issue 5 368-373, Copyright © 1998 by Sexually Transmitted Infections


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ORIGINAL ARTICLES


Male circumcision: assessment of health benefits and risks
S Moses, RC Bailey and AR Ronald
Department of Medical Microbiology, University of Manitoba, Winnipeg, Canada.

OBJECTIVES: Globally approximately 25% of men are circumcised for religious, cultural, medical, or parental choice reasons. However, controversy surrounds the procedure, and its benefits and risks to health. We review current knowledge of the health benefits and risks associated with male circumcision. METHODS: We have used, where available, previously conducted reviews of the relation between male circumcision and specific outcomes as "benchmarks", and updated them by searching the Medline database for more recent information. RESULTS: There is substantial evidence that circumcision protects males from HIV infection, penile carcinoma, urinary tract infections, and ulcerative sexually transmitted diseases. We could find little scientific evidence of adverse effects on sexual, psychological, or emotional health. Surgical risks associated with circumcision, particularly bleeding, penile injury, and local infection, as well as the consequences of the pain experienced with neonatal circumcision, are valid concerns that require appropriate responses. CONCLUSION: Further analyses of the utility and cost effectiveness of male circumcision as a preventive health measure should, in the light of this information, be research and policy priorities. A decision as to whether to recommend male circumcision in a given society should be based upon an assessment of the risk for and occurrence of the diseases which are associated with the presence of the foreskin, versus the risk of the complications of the procedure. In order for individuals and their families to make an informed decision, they should be provided with the best available evidence regarding the known benefits and risks.


http://medicine.plosjournals.org/perlserv/?request=get-document&doi=10.1371/journal.pmed.0020391

Best wishes




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