An excessively bent member may impede the ease with which a man engages in sensual activity with a partner; this is one of the main reasons why a man may feel anxiety when noticing curvature in his manhood. As those with knowledge of male organ health may already know, some curvature in the manhood is common in many men; it is only when the member is curved to an atypical degree that it can become an issue and drive a man to seek out the root cause.

Here’s something to consider: if a man has been having hearing loss issues, it may be that the hearing problem and the bent member are connected.

How connected?

In order to understand the possible connection, it’s first necessary to understand what physical factors may be causing the member to curve.

Like other parts of the body, the male organ is filled with various tissues; the connective tissue in the member is part of what allows the organ to change sizes so that it becomes larger when firm and returns to its normal size when soft. Sometimes, however, small amounts of plaque (or scar tissue) may build up in the tissue, often due to some trauma. This may occur if the manhood receives a direct blow or it could happen simply due to rough or aggressive handling during sensual activity (whether with a partner or with oneself).

When that plaque builds up over time in the same general area, it toughens the tissue and makes it less flexible and able to stretch and grow. For example, say there is a significant amount of scar tissue on the top of the member. When the manhood receives the signal to become tumescent, it begins filling with blood. The underside of the member stretches as it has always done; however, the scar-laden top of the male organ can stretch only so far. When it reaches its limit, it begins curving upward as the underside continues to elongate.


How does this relate to hearing loss? One condition that may bring about hearing difficulties is called tympanosclerosis. This is a connective tissue disorder, the main effect of which is to create large calcium deposits in the ear. These calcium deposits solidify, blocking the proper passage of sound waves into the ear and preventing the middle ear from doing its job properly.

As indicated, tympanosclerosis primarily affects the ear. However, in some cases, the calcium deposits can become an issue in other parts of the body as well. If this occurs on the manhood, then it may have the same effect as scar tissue. A significant deposit of calcium concentrated in the same area in the member will prevent the tissue from stretching properly, thereby creating a bent member.


Except in extreme cases, tympanosclerosis is rarely treated via surgery. Hearing aids are more typically employed as a means of correcting hearing issues related to the condition.

A urologist can determine if treatment is needed for a bent member. There are a number of surgical options for severe cases, but doctors prefer to first consider other treatments, such as tablets or injections.

A bent member, whether due to tympanosclerosis or other causes, often results in a loss of sensation due to the plaque or calcium blocking nerve endings. Using a top drawer male organ health crème (health professionals recommend Man1 Man Oil, which is clinically proven mild and safe for skin) may provide assistance in this area if the crème contains acetyl L carnitine. This amino acid has been shown to protect against nerve damage issues, so regular use may help restore diminished sensitivity. The crème should also include vitamin C, which helps in the production of collagen. Collagen plays a role in keeping the manhood skin elastic and better able to expand when called upon to do so.