Cancer Sex

Unhealthy Sex Can Cause Mr P Cancer?

Penile cancer disorders can occur due to the development and growth of cancer cells in the penis. This begins when healthy cells in the penis grow out of control and turn into cancer cells. These cells develop and form tumors. If left untreated, cancer cells can spread to other areas of the body, such as the lymph nodes.

In fact, it is not known exactly what causes penile cancer to develop. It’s just that, uncircumcised genitals allow penile cancer. If urine gets trapped in the foreskin and is not cleaned, it can contribute to the growth of cancer cells. This is because men who are exposed to certain types of human papillomavirus (HPV) are more likely to develop penile cancer.

Some men who may have a greater chance of contracting this cancer are those who have increased risk factors for penile cancer, namely:

  • Age. This condition is diagnosed on average when a person is 60 years old. Even so, penile cancer can also be found in men under 40 years and the number will increase with age. For example, men under 50 have about 1 in 100,000 of these conditions. By the time he is 80 years old, his figure will increase 9 times.

  • Not maintaining good personal hygiene

  • Urbanization issue. Due to economic conditions, penile cancer is common in communities with inadequate healthcare, areas with HIV rates. A high HPV rate also indicates a high rate of penile cancer. Although the mechanism for this observation is unclear, this condition can also be caused by risk factors for an unhealthy sexual lifestyle or frequent changing partners.

  • Active smoker.

  • Frequently changing partners, even indicated that they have sexually transmitted diseases that are not handled properly.

  • Are experiencing phimosis, which is a condition where the foreskin of the penis (the skin that covers the head of the penis and curls at the tip) cannot be pulled back.

  • Psoriasis treatment. The treatment for psoriasis usually uses a drug called psoralen as well as phototherapy. Men who have had psoriasis treatment have a higher risk of developing penile cancer.

  • Circumcision. Men who are not circumcised have a higher risk of developing penile cancer.

You can take precautionary measures by staying away from risky habits, for example by doing circumcision. This is done to prevent the spread of the human papillomavirus virus (HPV) which can infect the penis. There are several common types of penile cancer, such as:

  • Squamous penile cancer, which is cancer that begins to cover the surface of the penis. This type of cancer often occurs in men with a percentage of 90 percent.

  • Carcinoma in situ (CIS), is a certain type of squamous cell cancer. That is, cancer that only affects the cells in the skin of the penis and has not spread deeper.

  • Adenocarcinoma, which is cancer cells that start in the glandular cells of the penis that produce sweat.

  • Penile melanoma, which is a cancer cell that develops in the skin cells that give the skin its color.

While the symptoms commonly experienced by people with penile cancer include:

  • Smegma, generally begins to form in the first few days of the birth of the baby on the inside of the foreskin.

  • Itching (rash).

  • Painful sores, sore or painless lumps in the folds of the foreskin.

  • Elderly people often experience these symptoms without seeing a doctor, so the tumor invades deeper and causes polypoid (like a bell).

Improper treatment of penis, inappropriate antibiotics, or uncircumcised has the risk of causing cancer. If proven but not treated properly, the condition can cause Carbuncle or Anthrax (due to balanitis) and necrotic ulcers) after a few weeks. The same condition can occur in a person with an unsafe sexual lifestyle, and metastasis occurs quickly.

If a person without phimosis but experiencing symptoms of phimosis and bleeding, usually it can occur when the penis is erect in the morning or during intercourse (copulation). Clinically, secondary invasive urethral cancer is a rare but malignant case in men. This condition usually occurs along the urethra, causing obstruction and hematuria, dysuria, leakage of urine, and so on.

Other clinical features are infected-necrotic penile ulcer, penile lesion, lymphadenopathy, physical signs of hepatomegaly, or cachexia (absent-minded) symptoms indicating the presence of metastatic disease or a related metabolic disorder, such as hypercalcemia.