Many men find themselves worried about testicle size and worry about how much (or how small) they may affect their masculinity and sexuality. The good news is that rumors that testicles are smaller can damage a man's ability to give and enjoy good sexual behavior, or a father's child, which is unwise. However, there may be ways in which testicular size can indicate a disease or condition.
According to the urologist, normal adult testes can range from 1.57 inches (4 cm) to 2.75 inches (7 cm). If you find yourself smaller than 1.5 inches, you may want your doctor to look at "family jewelry." The testes are responsible for the production of the hormone testosterone (which determines the level of male libido, as well as other sperm) and sperm. Less than normal testicles may indicate hormonal problems, which may affect your masculinity and fertility.
Some men also focus on uneven testicular size; that is, when one party seems larger than the other. This is absolutely normal and should not cause pain unless there is swelling, pain, or you feel a significant bump. These may be early signs of testicular cancer, which usually affects men between the ages of 19 and 44. This is why regular self-examination of the testicles is important; early, testicular cancer is easy to treat.
If your testicles are healthy, you really don't have to worry about their size. Once you become an adult, they grow into a complete body and there is no scientifically proven or approved method to grow them bigger. If you are concerned that the size of the testicles may affect a woman's perception of you, you may be pleased with the results of the survey, which shows that women are usually closed by very large women or very low women. For many women, medium testicles are ideal.
Genetics plays an important role in testicular size. Scientific research shows that, on average, black testes are twice as large as Asian testes. (Although this may affect the amount of sperm produced by Asian men, it does not affect quality). The size of Caucasian male testicles is somewhere in between.
On the other hand, anthropological studies have shown that the size of the male testicle may affect his promiscuity. In their book "Why Men Don't Listen, Women Can't Read Maps", Allan and Barbara Pease argue that the greater the man's testicles, the more he tends to promiscuity, and the more he needs to make love more often. This is why the eunuchs (castrated males) were placed under the helm of the ancient Arab kings; after the king's jealousy, they could trust not to be greedy.
In today's world, men don't have to worry about his testicle size affecting his appearance, performance or fertility. As long as they are healthy and operate according to nature's intentions, there is no reason to panic.