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The Average Penis Size is Increasing, Says Research





Perhaps there is no topic that can raise feelings of insecurity among men than penis size. It’s the motherlode of male bravado; the bigger the penis, the greater the bragging rights. Despite assurances from women that it’s not just about the size – they consider technique and stamina as equally important abilities – men still place premium importance on the size of their schlongs.

So this piece of good news might be a reason to rejoice for men (and women) who have issues with size. According to scientific research, the average size of men’s penises are actually geting bigger. In 2016, condom manufacturer Skyn held an experiment in partnership with researchers from King’s College in London.

They measured the length and girth of the penises of 15,521 men.

The average size of the participants was approximately 5.1 inches. For this year, they conducted a similar study without actually measuring schlongs. Rather, they just asked the men how big they are.

As expected, those in the survey exaggerated their answers. The 3,037 respondents, who were sexually active men, gave figures that amounted to an average six inches.

This is a full inch bigger than the size they gave the previous survey.

Now these findings should be taken with a grain of salt. One couldn’t help but question the motive behind the research. Could it be that the company refuses to manufacture condoms smaller than five inches and they are using the study to justify this? Also, the methods used are certainly suspicious.

Men are more likely to exaggerate when asked about their penis size just to make themselves feel better.

Penis size depends on lots of factors, the most major being race and nationality. A map was released showing the average penis size from all over the world. According to the map,

“Asia has the shortest reported length with Russia, China, India, and Japan averaging between 11.67 – 13.47cm.”

“As for the longest penis size, those averaging at 16.10 – 17.93cm are Ecuador, Colombia, Venezuela, Nigeria, Central Africa, and Congo.”

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