Mons Pubis Overview

Mons pubis Overview:

The Mons Pubis is a glandular structure located at the base of your testicles. It produces testosterone which helps in muscle growth and sexual drive. When it becomes enlarged, it causes discomfort or pain when aroused. The Mons Pubis can become infected if not treated properly with antibiotics. If left untreated, the infection may spread to other parts of your body causing gangrene (death).

In the image above, you can see the size of mons pubis compared to other organs. You will notice that its relative size is similar to the liver. The image below shows how many cells are found in each organ.

How does mons pubis enlarge?

When a man gets older, his testicles shrink due to aging and hormonal changes. This reduces their production of testosterone making them smaller than they were before puberty. This is known as hypogonadism.

If a man does not take steps to prevent this condition from occurring, then his testicles will eventually shrink enough that they cannot produce any testosterone anymore. At this point, the testes stop producing hormones altogether and begin to die off. These dying off of the testes results in what is called a “mammary tumor”. A mammary tumor can cause symptoms such as pain during urination or even infertility if left untreated.

An enlarged mons pubis is also known as mamma. A male can get a mammary tumor much like a female would. Since a mons pubis is made up of fat cells, it takes on the shape of a chest or bosom. This is the reason why it is common for some men to have both male and female characteristics (intersexual). Men with this condition are known as pseudohermaphrodites.

A person with mamma may be constantly cold due to hormonal changes that affect the body’s ability to regulate its temperature. They may also suffer from depression, anxiety, emotional instability, and social withdrawal.

One of the most dangerous symptoms of an enlarged mons pubis is infertility. There have been cases where the disease could not be treated in a timely manner and it lead to a reduction in fertility.

How to prevent an enlarged mons pubis?

There are several things that you can do to prevent an enlarged mons pubis. One of the first and most important things is to maintain proper hormone levels in your body. Testosterone levels should be checked on a regular basis (at least once a year). If you are starting to notice changes in the size of your testicles or if they are shrinking, then you should seek medical treatment immediately.

How is mons pubis cancer treated?

There are several different types of treatment options for mons pubis cancer. If the cancer is in an early stage, the doctor may decide to monitor the condition instead of starting treatment right away. At this time, the patient may be put on a hormonal therapy to reduce testosterone levels until the cancer goes into remission. The purpose of this is to get rid of testosterone which helps the body from fighting the cancer. If the cancer is in an advanced stage, your doctor may suggest a combination of surgery, chemotherapy, and radiation.

What should you do if you have an enlarged mons pubis?

If you notice any changes in the size of your genitals, then you may be suffering from an enlarged mons pubis. The best thing that you can do is to see a doctor immediately. They will be able to examine your genitals and run a battery of tests to see what’s causing the changes in the first place. The earlier you catch the problem, the higher your chances of survival are.

Do not try to diagnose yourself over the internet. Most of the time, you’ll end up either worrying unduly or overlooking a serious condition that might need immediate medical attention.

Are you suffering from an enlarged mons pubis? Do you know anyone who is?

Please share your story or ask any questions that you may have in the comment section below.

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Female genital and vaginal plastic surgery: an overview by OJ Placik, LL Devgan – Plastic and reconstructive surgery, 2019 –

Skin and wound infections: an overview by ML O’Dell – American family physician, 1998 –