5. Here’s A Beginner’s Guide
The next time you’re in the bathroom, try to stop and start urination, or pretend that you’re about to pass gas and try to hold it in. You should feel your muscles squeeze, and if you’re doing it right, your penis should twitch a little bit.
If you aren’t sure whether you’ve isolated the right muscle, place a couple of fingers behind your testicles and try to feel those muscles tightening.
4. Practice The Exercises At Any Time
Once you have identified the right muscles, you can run through these exercises in any position. It might be easiest to start practicing the squeezes while you’re lying down.
Tighten your pelvic floor muscles, hold the contraction for three seconds, and then relax for another three. Repeat the process.
3. Incorporate Advanced Techniques
Keep your focus and be careful to not flex the muscles in your abdomen, thighs, or buttocks. Breathe freely throughout the exercises, and try to reach three sets of 10 repetitions each day.
You can also hit an internet search for much more advanced pelvic floor isolations that involve stretches and body weight resistance.
2. You’ll Look Better When You’re Buck Naked
There’s one more great thing that could happen: You could end up looking even better in your birthday suit!
“Some research shows that Kegel exercises can make erections point further up in men whose penises tend to point down or straight forward when erect,” urologist Darius A. Paduch told GQ. (As if you need any more reasons to try Kegels!)
1. Level Up By Adding Weight Resistance
Some men place a towel over their penis to add a bit of light weight resistance, too. Crafty!
Oh, and according to the Mayo Clinic, you shouldn’t make a habit of using Kegel exercises to start and stop your urine stream. Some doctors think that this could eventually lead to a bladder infection.
If you manage to practice your Kegel exercises routinely, you can expect to see results within anywhere from a few weeks to a few months. It’s easy to make them a permanent part of your daily routine!
Practice sets while you’re brushing your teeth, lying in bed, and driving to work, and seek advice from your primary care physician or a specialist if you experience any difficulties.
Just don’t practice your new exercises on, say, public transit, when an unsuspecting person could end up seeing your junk twitching all over the place. That would just be creepy.