Posted Mon Jun 13, 2011 09:37 AM
Posted Mon Jun 13, 2011 10:45 AM
Posted Mon Jun 13, 2011 02:42 PM
Posted Mon Jun 13, 2011 08:16 PM
Posted Tue Jun 14, 2011 06:32 AM
Posted Tue Jun 14, 2011 02:35 PM
It was the best thing I ever did, a little sore for a few days. You need to wear supportive underwear because any little movement that causes your balls to shift freakin hurts. Doc said no lifting over 15 pounds for two weeks and I quote him "as soon as you feel up to it you need to blow out the pipes ten or fifteen times and bring us a sample." He also joked that he took out extra to be sure and proceeded to show me what he cut out..
It was embarassing to have your cock taped to your stomach in front of two female nurses. When the doc comes at your balls with a needle and scalpel you get serious beach dick..
Posted Tue Jun 14, 2011 03:01 PM
Posted Tue Jun 14, 2011 04:46 PM
It is reversible, but not guaranteed and not cheap to reverse. So.....you gotta know for sure. What happens? You swear to a Doctor that you do not want kids...and he arranges for an outpatient operation...hopefully on a Friday. An intern brushes a little shaving cream on your sack and carefully shaves you. (I suppose you could shave yourself that day...and the intern could touch it up.)
The Doctor gives you a shot in the arm probably (sodium pent) and a local. You are semi-awake during the operation.(If he cut off your testicles and handed them to you...you would say thank you) The most you feel is a tug here and there and it is nothing to worry about. He cuts two small slices in your sack, one on each side, pulls out the tiny tube, cuts it and seals off both ends...tucks it back, and sews up the sack with tiny dissolving stitches. (about 10 minutes). Your feet will feel spongy when you get up and he will probably let you "defrost" a bit before going. He sets you free to go with your driver (you cannot drive) with a prescript for painkillers... however Ibuprofen is probably good enough. You will be ready for work on Monday. You will notice some dragging sensation and slight pressure as with any cut.
There are cases of infection and complications, but they are very few.
Now the tough part. You will need to ejaculate several times to clear the prostate and seminal vesicles of live sperm. After a week or so, you need to start bringing in a few samples to check under a microscope until you are declared sterile. Till that time, you will need a condom. When you shower, use talcum to prevent itching as your hair grows back. Guys that are afraid of this one are silly....very simple nothing to it.... easy operation.
How do your sex organs work after? Very much the same. Any sperm produced is absorbed into the bloodstream. You will have a 5% reduction in ejaculate volume...hardly noticeable.
You will be safe for known partners, but will still need a condom for strange partners for disease protection. EDOPHOLETEUS
This post has been edited by edopholetues: Tue Jun 14, 2011 05:04 PM
Posted Tue Jun 14, 2011 09:09 PM
Posted Tue Jun 14, 2011 09:48 PM
Had it done under a local and the Doc said it would be just a little prick but I wasn't sure exactly which little prick he meant?
Once all was clear, my lover at the time was able to really relax about not getting pregnant and the sex was great.
Posted Thu Jun 16, 2011 07:42 PM
No pain whatsoever. Use a bag of frozen peas the first night right afterwards and you'll be fine. If anything, my sex drive has increased since my vas, because there are no worries when you are firing blanks!
Posted Mon Oct 28, 2013 09:34 PM
OK I know this is a reply to an old message but this is something I dont get. You said you shoot blanks yet you still had to submit a ''specimen'' to your Dr. still? I dont get it,I thought nothing comes out except urine anymore after a vasectomy.
Posted Tue Oct 29, 2013 04:12 AM
Posted Tue Oct 29, 2013 01:03 PM
You will still ejaculate semen, but there will be no sperm present in the semen. That's why they say "shooting blanks".
Posted Tue Oct 29, 2013 01:35 PM
Hi curioustoy, this is a great question I'd love to shed some light on for you.
Firstly to understand what is going on in that area and what exactly a vasectomy does we'll start with a bit of information on what semen is, where it comes from, and then we'll get into the actual procedure and it's effects.
To start the vast majority of semen does not come from the testes. Your testicles only provide between 3-5% of the total mass. The vast majority of it (about 3/4 of it) comes from a gland known as the seminal vesicle. Here it creates the majority of the fluid we call cum. This is made mostly up of sugars, acids and enzymes designed to help keep your sperm alive and well during their travels. A smaller portion comes from the prostate gland, this contains some more acids and a few antigens. It also provides the main oomph for the show.
The testicles produce mainly sperm when it comes to cum. You do have to remember that cells are very small, so only a very small amount of liquid is produced to carry a lot of sperm. During ejaculation all of these fluid become a mixture and shoot out the urethra.
A vasectomy removes the pipes from the testicles to the urethra (called the vas deferens). Once severed any sperm cells produced can now no longer mix with the rest of your seminal fluids. Therefor you will come everything you did before, except for the semen. Nothing else will change.
None of this actually contains urine (actually a very small amount that might be left in the pipes) in fact the body is not designed to mix urine with any sexual fluids, despite the reuse of the same organs. This is because of the way the bladder connects to the rest of the organ. You could say urine is the afterthought of the whole process. It joins the system of pipes, if you will, through the prostate gland. Beyond that is a set of muscle tissue known as the external sphincter muscle. This muscle is typically under your control. If you relax the muscle you can begin urination, and clenching it will cease it. During intercourse however this muscle becomes a part of the autonomic system. This is what makes it so difficult to relax the muscle after intercourse (or while aroused) so that you can urinate.
So you can see nothing is added to semen, and only the spermatozoa is removed by way of preventing it from reaching the urethra in the first place. The reason why you would be tested for several weeks and months after this procedure is because sometimes the glands can store a sufficient number of spermatozoa cells to enable pregnancy, or the vas deferens can sometimes reconnect.
I had this done a very long time ago and have noticed nearly no side effects. As far as regular operation of my device goes all is good. It comes up and goes down just like it did before. I can still produce semen almost in amounts I specify. The only issue I've had is that my procedure included the installation of pastic "caps" on the vas deferens to prevent them from ever rejoining on their own (this allows the process to be reversed easier because the deferens on one end are not cauterized) and that has provided some discomfort over the years if the caps and my testes are not situated right with one another.
I hope this answers any questions you may have on the subject. Have a great day.
Posted Thu Oct 31, 2013 07:50 AM
Posted Thu Oct 31, 2013 10:22 AM
Posted Sat Nov 02, 2013 01:25 PM