You see the more information you give, the more we can understand what happened. In regards to the prices, one minute you are saying the treatment is costly the next you are defending the costs, all I’m saying is that a Harley Street address and lots of experience and qualifications doesn’t preclude someone from being dodgy either in prices or how they operate. Just be wary and seek out information. Seeing as the NHS is a resource that you wouldn’t have to pay for, perhaps pursuing both avenues might be a good idea.
I think a lot of people reading this might find it odd again that you don’t seem too concerned with the issue of how this happened. Nor do you ever give explicit details of what people say. If it were me the issue of how it happened would be important for me. “What happened? How can I fix it?” If the doctor had said “a minor compression injury” then I would say,”What does that mean?” “How common is it?” “Why did it happen?” “How long will it take to heal?” etc. etc. But it seems you don’t ask these questions or provide information about them to this forum. A compression injury in my understanding is what you might get in your lower back if you carry lots of weight from day day to day. A search on Google for penis compression injury yields no results apart from those where there has been an ancillary effect on the penis due to pelvic compression etc.
You seem to have accepted the idea that a ‘jelq’; basically another word for squeezing your penis, something that, no doubt, millions of people are doing at this very moment, was responsible. However, all the people you have seen tell you that it is very strange that this could have caused any injury. Yet, you don’t ask or seem really too concerned with actually how this happened.
I know “how” it happened.
My penis was fine for 27 years. Then I did a minute of jelqing. And for the 15 months and 14 days following that minute of jelqing my penis hasn’t functioned, looked or felt the same.
Can I be any clearer than that?
And by “compressed” he meant my penis has been “compressed” or “squeezed” (a word you yourself mention in your third paragraph). A “sqeezing injury”.