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Using varicose vein cream to treat enlarged veins in penis

Using varicose vein cream to treat enlarged veins in penis

Brief intro:

Long story short, I have what seems like a thrombosed vein(s) in my penis. It is the cause of my ED as it hardly ever shrinks, even when flaccid. This is causing tremendous loss of blood as the vein(s) are always returning blood to the heart without much restriction. I suspect there must be some damage to the vein(s) as I’ve noticed the enlargement when I was in my teens. I suspect the cause is a damaged valve. And note that doing any kind of PE only seems to aggravate this.

My question for everyone:

I’ve recently started looking at ways to reduce the enlarged vein(s) via topical treatments. I recently ordered a cream for varicose veins, which received numerous good reviews. I was thinking about applying this cream to the varicose/thrombosed veins on the penis; but I’m not sure what the consequences would be (hoping its all beneficial, and nothing harmful) as the cream is intended for varicose veins in the extremities and possibly the face (and not the penis).

Wondering if anybody has thought about this, or has done it themselves?

The large veins are normal. Veins only grow to accommodate the large amount of blood being brought in by the arteries.

See definition of thrombosis.

Veins also grow, abnormally, by engorging and constraining the blood, not entirely unlike certain PE exercises.

Varicose veins is a condition. When you see such veins on someone’s legs, you wouldn’t for a second suggest its normal because of the large blood flow into the legs. Would you?

Oh I get it you have a blood clot that has formed and that is why the vein is bigger. Now of course the vein is smaller after the clot because it only allow a trickle of blood past it. So you got a blood clot and varicose veins. Sorry you really don’t know what you’re talking about but use all the cream you want.

Now is varicose veins a disease of a condition?

Originally Posted by Scubaswim
Brief intro:

Long story short, I have what seems like a thrombosed vein(s) in my penis. It is the cause of my ED as it hardly ever shrinks, even when flaccid. This is causing tremendous loss of blood as the vein(s) are always returning blood to the heart without much restriction. I suspect there must be some damage to the vein(s) as I’ve noticed the enlargement when I was in my teens. I suspect the cause is a damaged valve. And note that doing any kind of PE only seems to aggravate this.

My question for everyone:

I’ve recently started looking at ways to reduce the enlarged vein(s) via topical treatments. I recently ordered a cream for varicose veins, which received numerous good reviews. I was thinking about applying this cream to the varicose/thrombosed veins on the penis; but I’m not sure what the consequences would be (hoping its all beneficial, and nothing harmful) as the cream is intended for varicose veins in the extremities and possibly the face (and not the penis).

Wondering if anybody has thought about this, or has done it themselves?

You’ll notice that most people who comment after me are going to echo this: you should go to a doctor, particularly a urologist. If you have a damaged valve, they will be able to detect it with a test measuring blood flow.

Now onto your question, without knowing what the specific cream is we cannot advise if doing so would be beneficial or not. You can utilize the search feature at the top bar, and even search by thread titles in the advanced search function. I have taken the liberty of linking you to the first two results which appear to have a plethora of information regarding thrombosed veins. Here and hereeee.

It is worth noting that without any knowledge of the appearance of your penis or veins in question, most people are going to assume that you are referring to what is known as the superficial dorsal vein, which has a large protruding appearance in both the flaccid and erect penis. I suggest you look at pictures [thread=https://www.thundersplace.org/mens-sexual-health/illustrated-vocabulary-of-external-anatomy-of-the-penis.v2.html]two and five of this thread[/thread] to ensure that what you’re describing is truly a thrombosed vein, note that this thread does contain photographs of nude penises.


The only constant in life is change, it is how you respond to it that determines who you are.

01-01-2018: BPEL: 7.4375in MEG: 4.625in Volume: 12.67 cubic inches

03-26-2018: BPEL: 7.875in MEG: 5.75in Volume: 20.73 cubic inches


Last edited by Bond_James : 02-13-2018 at . Reason: Fixing link formatting

Originally Posted by Bond_James
You’ll notice that most people who comment after me are going to echo this: you should go to a doctor, particularly a urologist. If you have a damaged valve, they will be able to detect it with a test measuring blood flow.

Now onto your question, without knowing what the specific cream is we cannot advise if doing so would be beneficial or not. You can utilize the search feature at the top bar, and even search by thread titles in the advanced search function. I have taken the liberty of linking you to the first two results which appear to have a plethora of information regarding thrombosed veins. Here and hereeee.

It is worth noting that without any knowledge of the appearance of your penis or veins in question, most people are going to assume that you are referring to what is known as the superficial dorsal vein, which has a large protruding appearance in both the flaccid and erect penis. I suggest you look at pictures [thread=https://www.thundersplace.org/mens-sexual-health/illustrated-vocabulary-of-external-anatomy-of-the-penis.v2.html]two and five of this thread[/thread] to ensure that what you’re describing is truly a thrombosed vein, note that this thread does contain photographs of nude penises.

This is the link to the picture thread, it’s worth a read.


The only constant in life is change, it is how you respond to it that determines who you are.

01-01-2018: BPEL: 7.4375in MEG: 4.625in Volume: 12.67 cubic inches

03-26-2018: BPEL: 7.875in MEG: 5.75in Volume: 20.73 cubic inches

Self diagnosis is just as silly as self treatment.

The cream in question is called Varasil.

And yes, the vein is the dorsal vein.

And the dorsal vein is supposed to be there.

Now do you know what the varicose cream does? I’m sure you do right?

Originally Posted by Scubaswim
The cream in question is called Varasil.
And yes, the vein is the dorsal vein.

Based on a review of the ingredients list, I doubt the cream will have much effect on your veins. If you are concerned the vein is thrombosed and causing your ED, see a urologist.


The only constant in life is change, it is how you respond to it that determines who you are.

01-01-2018: BPEL: 7.4375in MEG: 4.625in Volume: 12.67 cubic inches

03-26-2018: BPEL: 7.875in MEG: 5.75in Volume: 20.73 cubic inches

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