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Thombosed Vein vs Clogged Lymph Vessels

Originally Posted by Jimmybob55
Who told you it could be one of those things?

My GP told me that. I can move the veins of my penis using my fingers and every single vein and blood vessel under the shaft is visible with erections. Is this normal? He implied that the tissue(fascia) that’s there may be torn off thus making the blood vessels and veins more prominent. He’s not the smartest Dr. I’ve come across so not sure how much substance there is to his theory.


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Originally Posted by Cam_sharma

My GP told me that. I can move the veins of my penis using my fingers and every single vein and blood vessel under the shaft is visible with erections. Is this normal? He implied that the tissue(fascia) that’s there may be torn off thus making the blood vessels and veins more prominent. He’s not the smartest Dr. I’ve come across so not sure how much substance there is to his theory.

Can you see the veins bulge out while you are flaccid? How long ago did you injure yourself btw?

Originally Posted by poople
Can you see the veins bulge out while you are flaccid? How long ago did you injure yourself btw?

When flaccid, I can’t see them too vividly on the shaft but I can see them on the glans. Two on one side and one on the other side all covering on to the glans. When it’s erect I can see these veins on the shaft including these tiger stripe type on the one side. I injured myself in mid February.


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Originally Posted by Cam_sharma
My GP told me that. I can move the veins of my penis using my fingers and every single vein and blood vessel under the shaft is visible with erections. Is this normal? He implied that the tissue(fascia) that’s there may be torn off thus making the blood vessels and veins more prominent. He’s not the smartest Dr. I’ve come across so not sure how much substance there is to his theory.


If you knew what it takes to become a medical doctor, you would understand that ‘he’s not the smartest Dr.’ is rubbish. There is no way he would ‘guess’ at what your condition may be and tell you the guess; doctors simply do not ever do that. If they do not know, and they believe (based on a very measured and highly educated ‘guess’ taking into consideration all the evidence gathered from history, symptoms and examination etc.) that you genuinely have a medical problem, they will always send you to a specialist. The statement “He implied that the tissue(fascia) that’s there may be torn off thus making the blood vessels and veins more prominent” is about as likely to be said by a GP as a mechanic saying “your car battery isn’t charging because your brake pads are worn”.

Doctors are not infallible. Sometimes they make mistakes, especially if they are not given accurate history on the condition, just as sometimes a mechanic fails to diagnose a car problem first time. But the number of times I read on this site about things guys claim their doctors have said or done or not done that are obviously totally fallacious to anyone with a medical background, is staggering.

Yes it is completely normal that you can move and see the veins in your shaft.


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When did veins become bad?

Originally Posted by firegoat
If you knew what it takes to become a medical doctor, you would understand that ‘he’s not the smartest Dr.’ is rubbish. There is no way he would ‘guess’ at what your condition may be and tell you the guess; doctors simply do not ever do that. If they do not know, and they believe (based on a very measured and highly educated ‘guess’ taking into consideration all the evidence gathered from history, symptoms and examination etc.) that you genuinely have a medical problem, they will always send you to a specialist. The statement “He implied that the tissue(fascia) that’s there may be torn off thus making the blood vessels and veins more prominent” is about as likely to be said by a GP as a mechanic saying “your car battery isn’t charging because your brake pads are worn”.

Doctors are not infallible. Sometimes they make mistakes, especially if they are not given accurate history on the condition, just as sometimes a mechanic fails to diagnose a car problem first time. But the number of times I read on this site about things guys claim their doctors have said or done or not done that are obviously totally fallacious to anyone with a medical background, is staggering.

Yes it is completely normal that you can move and see the veins in your shaft.

I do know what it takes to become a doctor. The fact that you think I don’t know is pretty presumptuous and unfair. Not every doctor is a genius and doctors do make mistakes. To say every doctor is brilliant would be naive. He is a GP not a specialist and he once sent me to a Gastrointerologist because he found a small benign cyst on the liver. The Gastrointerologist actually sent the referral back saying that it’s not his area of Medicine and the cyst is benign and requires no further investigation. Good doctors are hard to find.

Anyway, I was referring to being able to move the veins with my fingers. I had never done that before so I not sure it was always the case. And being able to see the veins, it’s every single vein and vessel in the shaft not just the dorsal. Is that normal too?


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Originally Posted by Jimmybob55
When did veins become bad?

Late March to early April.


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Originally Posted by Cam_sharma
I do know what it takes to become a doctor. The fact that you think I don’t know is pretty presumptuous and unfair. Not every doctor is a genius and doctors do make mistakes. To say every doctor is brilliant would be naive. He is a GP not a specialist and he once sent me to a Gastrointerologist because he found a small benign cyst on the liver. The Gastrointerologist actually sent the referral back saying that it’s not his area of Medicine and the cyst is benign and requires no further investigation. Good doctors are hard to find.

Anyway, I was referring to being able to move the veins with my fingers. I had never done that before so I not sure it was always the case. And being able to see the veins, it’s every single vein and vessel in the shaft not just the dorsal. Is that normal too?

It’s normal.

You see the problem really isn’t the vein. They always get the blame. All they do is send back to the heart what they’re given. It’s those damn arteries that are really the bad guys and no one ever picks on them.. You see it’s what they bring, the amount, the pressure, well they’re the ones that make veins get bigger and yet no one picks on them. Now if you stop the flow of the arteries to the veins well then the veins would get smaller. Now how you do that? Well I really don’t know without stopping your heart.

I have this wonderful vein in the crux of my elbow. When I give blood the nurses love it because it’s so easy to get to. Oh yes I can palpate it and move it a bit and guess what? There is nothing wrong with it.

Now about that doctor stuff; you do know that after 4 years of college, 4 years of med school, and 2 years of residency, more if you have a different specialty’s, you don’t think that those guys are pretty smart? I do.

Some have said that medical school isn’t hard, just a ton of memorization, the lowest form of thinking on bloom’s taxonomy, which goes remember -> understand -> apply -> analyze -> evaluate -> create. They do a lot of remembering, understanding and applying, but it pretty much stops there, and some struggle with the applying part later on thanks to the small amount of actual critical thinking required.

Leading a team of biological researchers in coming up with something new would be far more intellectually demanding.


Last edited by inspirit99 : 06-15-2016 at .

Originally Posted by inspirit99

Some have said that….

Some have said all sorts of things. That doesn’t make them true. No one is going to get considered for med school here in the UK unless they are exceptionally bright, and critical thinking is high on the priority list when choosing candidates; maybe it’s different in other countries, but I doubt it. I work with doctors from GPs to some of the most published consultants, and I can’t think of one whom I could legitimately say is capable of only a ‘small amount of critical thinking’. :shrug:


Heat makes the difference between gaining quickly or slowly for some guys, or between gaining slowly instead of not at all for others. And the ideal penis size is 7.6" BPEL x 5.6" Mid Girth.

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Originally Posted by Jimmybob55
You see the problem really isn’t the vein. They always get the blame. All they do is send back to the heart what they’re given. It’s those damn arteries that are really the bad guys and no one ever picks on them.. You see it’s what they bring, the amount, the pressure, well they’re the ones that make veins get bigger and yet no one picks on them. Now if you stop the flow of the arteries to the veins well then the veins would get smaller. Now how you do that? Well I really don’t know without stopping your heart.

I have this wonderful vein in the crux of my elbow. When I give blood the nurses love it because it’s so easy to get to. Oh yes I can palpate it and move it a bit and guess what? There is nothing wrong with it.

Now about that doctor stuff; you do know that after 4 years of college, 4 years of med school, and 2 years of residency, more if you have a different specialty’s, you don’t think that those guys are pretty smart? I do.

I am not saying all doctors are the same, some are great and some, not so much. Anyway, looks like we are deviating from the subject. I am in pain for the last four months and without a diagnosis, let alone a treatment plan so forgive me if my faith in the medical community is shaken.


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You have pain when you touch a certain spot. How often do you touch it? Do you still get erections, have sex, masturbate?

Originally Posted by inspirit99
Some have said that medical school isn’t hard, just a ton of memorization, the lowest form of thinking on bloom’s taxonomy, which goes remember -> understand -> apply -> analyze -> evaluate -> create. They do a lot of remembering, understanding and applying, but it pretty much stops there, and some struggle with the applying part later on thanks to the small amount of actual critical thinking required.

Leading a team of biological researchers in coming up with something new would be far more intellectually demanding.

Tell me who “some” is and let’s get back on topic and see if we can help this guy.

People currently in medical school. In response to Firegoat, I would be genuinely interested in hearing more about the process for determining who is considered for medical school/how they assess a person’s critical thinking ability. Hopefully it’s something you would consider making a thread about. I think a lot of people would find it interesting, considering challenges people have faced with the medical establishment. It might provide insight on how to approach things to get the best care sooner.

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