Impact a Filler in Your Penis Has on Blood Pressure

PhalloBoards member "Chester" asks:

"Hi Doctor, before I ask my question, I'm happy to report that the procedure has been a huge success. Thank you for your great work! My question has to do with the impact a filler in your penis has on blood pressure. There is only so much size and mass in the penis, and if you're adding filler volume, one stands to reason that there will be added pressure on the veins in the penis. I'm curious about your thoughts regarding long-term impact this has on blood pressure. I ask because, as we age, blood pressure tends to go up, and I think this topic is important yet rarely addressed. Personally I'm in my forties and there's a history of hypertension in my family, along with being pre-hypertensive."

I’m happy to hear you’re pleased with your outcome Chester.

When girth is added to the penis via any sort of injectable or FFT, that enhancement occurs by adding the bulking agent into to the subcutaneous tissue “surrounding” the vascularized penile organ. The incredibly small capillaries located within the subcutaneous tissue are not affected by total body blood pressure – they are simply too minuscule and remote to be impacted. If you added additional girth augmentation later, our limitation is the degree of stretch within that subcutaneous tissue – not the penis organ. Human tissue is very stretchable with time. You just can’t force stretch it without risks.

Your erection process to attain a full engorgement is an automated sealing process within the organ. If you provided increased blood force it won’t change the amount of blood provided to the penis as it locks itself closed once a full dose of blood is in place for optimal penetration size. Alas, high blood pressure tends to cause an opposite effect on men and their erections as veins in the body can and will harden from high blood pressure, resulting in erectile dysfunction symptoms from insufficient arterial blood flow. Remember, your penis is located on the very edge of your body. That means it gets lower priority of blood flow when resources are limited – as with patients exhibiting cold hands and feet.

Finally, some blood pressure medicines are notorious for triggering significant ED issues as they medicate the same sort of situation I just described. The hypertension drug we recommend patients not use for their blood pressure condition relative to penile performance is Propranolol. We’ve discovered it not only causes ED but also triggers penile fibrosis: the building block of Peyronie’s disease.

Information Provided By Dr. Carney.  To learn more or schedule an appointment: