Anatomy of the Anus:
The Anus is located on your rectum. It is the opening through which feces are passed out of your body. The opening may be small or large depending upon how much fecal matter you have been able to expel from time to time.
If you do not regularly expel feces then your colon will become enlarged and you could develop constipation. When the opening becomes too big, it may cause pain when passing stool and lead to infection.
How To Safely Stretch Your Anus For Anal Play:
There are several ways to stretch your anuses for sexual pleasure. You can try stretching your sphincter muscles (the muscle that holds back feces), you can try stretching your perineum (a thin membrane covering part of the outside of the body) or you can even try stretching both. There are many different methods available to stretch your anuses.
Some of them involve using special equipment while others don’t require any additional assistance whatsoever.
Stretching Your Sphincter Muscles:
You can stretch your sphincter muscles by lying down on a soft surface such as a bed or couch and placing one hand on top of the other behind your back and gently pulling up towards your belly button until you feel some resistance. Hold this position for about a minute before relaxing. You can repeat this process as often as you want.
Make sure you breathe slowly and steadily during the exercise. A hot bath or shower will also help relax your muscles making it easier to stretch out your sphincter.
Stretching Your Perineum:
You can try other methods to stretch your perineum. These methods do not involve any equipment and can be done in the privacy of your own home:
These are the most common ways to exercise your PC muscle (also called kegel exercises). These types of exercise involve repeatedly flexing and relaxing your perineal muscles. You can try to do this while sitting down, standing up or lying in bed.
To start off, try to flex and relax your muscles a minimum of three times per day. Within several weeks you should be able to flex and relax your perineal muscles without even thinking about it.
This type of exercise may seem a little strange but it can provide excellent results for those who are willing to give it a try. Sit down in a quiet room and concentrate on your breathing. Try to completely relax all of your muscles including your perineum.
After some practice, you should be able to increase the time span that you can hold a relaxed perineum. Breath slowly and deeply and clear your mind of all thought while you do this.
3. Use A Tight Rubber Band:
You can also try using a small rubber band to help you exercise your PC muscle. Simply place the rubber band around the base of the male genitalia and repeatedly squeeze it a minimum of three times per day. As your PC muscle gets stronger, you will be able to flex and relax it without the use of the rubber band.
Stretching With A Prostate Massager:
Magnetic Prostate massagers are made of a special type of steel that produces a magnetic field. It has no electric or battery source and requires no charging. It has been proven to be safe and effective in the stimulation of the prostate.
It is often used as a method of prostate massage therapy to relieve constipation, prevent infection and even cure incontinence.
Magnetic prostate massagers can also be used effectively to help men increase the flexibility of their sphincter muscles. Most people need to have a loose sphincter in order to achieve a full erection. By repeatedly using a prostate massager, men can train their sphincter muscles to relax and open up more easily.
There are many different types of these massagers available in the market today. Some have magnetic tips that are designed to stimulate and massage the perineum (the gap between the scrotum and the rectum). Other designs feature vibrating nodes that help to increase the pleasure of the sexual experience.
Most magnetic massagers are designed with elongated tips to reach the prostate. It has a curved shape that makes it easy to find the sweet spot and is specifically angled to allow for maximum benefit.
Magnetic massagers are only used in the bedroom or bathroom for private use; they should not be used on or near the genitalia of anyone other than yourself, without proper medical supervision. We only advise their usage as a method for increasing flexibility of the sphincter muscles.
Here are 3 easy steps to using a magnetic massager as a training aid for your sphincter muscles:
1. Relax: Take a hot bath to relax the muscles in your body as well as your pelvic region.
2. Insert: Lubricate the tip of the massager and insert it into your rectum.
It is designed with a flexible neck that allows you to maneuver and position it easily.
3. Move: Slowly rock and move the massager in circular motions to spread the vibrations evenly throughout your rectal walls.
As you become more accustomed to the massager, you will be able to master a kegel movement that will open up your sphincter muscles. You should practice this daily for at least 15 minutes per day. Once you have successfully opened up your sphincter muscles, you should continue using it on a regular basis.
These massagers are available at most adult stores and can also be ordered online. Using a magnetic massager is not only fun and pleasurable, but it is also an easy and effective method to increase the flexibility of your sphincter muscles. Try it today and have fun training for the best seat in the house!
The content of this website is written by a layman and not by a medical professional. If you have a serious medical condition or pain, please consult your health-care provider.
Sources & references used in this article:
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Internal anal sphincterotomy as an out-patient operation. by HR Magee, HR Thompson – Gut, 1966 – ncbi.nlm.nih.gov
Stretching of anal sphincters compared to internal sphincterotomy: a retrospective study by E Samalavičius, T Poškus, L Kervys, Ž Jagelavičius – Gas – elibrary.lt
Anal dilatation in children with anorectal malformations by S Orr – Gastrointestinal Nursing, 2011 – magonlinelibrary.com
The syndrome of the descending perineum by AG Parks, NH Porter, JD Hardcastle – 1966 – journals.sagepub.com
Defecographic assessment after colonic J pouch-anal anastomosis by M Kusunoki, T Okamoto, H Yoshikawa, H Yanagi… – Surgery today, 1996 – Springer
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Anal fissure by KN Zaghiyan, P Fleshner – Clinics in colon and rectal surgery, 2011 – ncbi.nlm.nih.gov
ABC of sexual health: Homosexual men and women by R Bell – Bmj, 1999 – bmj.com