A penis pump is an easy-to-use device that creates a vacuum around the penis. Think of a mouth around your penis, sucking. This vacuum, or sucking, draws blood into the penis, making it bigger and harder.

The Penomet penis pump looks like this:

Penomet pumpClick on image to read more about how the Penomet pump works

The Penomet device is not your ordinary penis pump, however. It is a revolutionary new product that offers a unique and truly powerful way to make your penis bigger.

Commonly Asked Questions About Penomet

Can the Penomet penis pump really make my penis bigger? And is it safe? These are the two most popular questions among men thinking of buying this product.

There’s no question that Penomet will increase the size of your penis right after you pump. The key to making those gains last is to follow an exercise routine. You should use the pump for about 15 minutes a day, 5 days a week, slowly increasing the pressure.

Unlike most penis pumps, Penomet comes with a detailed exercise plan so you’ll know exactly how to use the pump and what you should do with it. If you do everything you’re supposed to, you will see some amazing results over time.

For example, this man used Penomet and wrote about his experiences on an online forum devoted to penis pumping:

“Penomet will definitely elicit a few OMG’s in bed. Don’t believe it when women say ‘size doesn’t matter’. In less than six months this product made me an inch longer and half an inch thicker. My girl is like ‘OMG you’re so big!’ Last night she caught me around the waist and pulled me deeper into her, yelling; ‘yes, yes, deeper, OMG oooooooh.’ She came like crazy and can now have deep vaginal orgasms again and again. What can I say? Thanks Penomet!”

Penomet

After following a pumping routine for a while, some men see more increase in girth than in length. There’s nothing wrong with that since women report that girth actually gives them more pleasure than length. Other men report the opposite, and some see increases in both girth and length.

No two bodies are the same, and physical reactions to pumping can vary.

Is Penomet Safe?

When used excessively and incorrectly, penis pumps may damage the tissue in your penis. This scares a lot of people off from using penis pumps and understandably so.

But Penomet is the safest penis pump ever designed, which is a major part of its appeal. If features an innovative and unique “Gaitor system” that allows you to slowly increase the amount of pressure used to enlarge your penis.

What are the famous Penomet gaitors? These are rubber rings that you attach to the pump itself. Each ring represents a certain amount of pressure. Most pumps have only one gaitor. Penomet comes with five. They look like this:

penis pump rings

The great thing about these rings is that you’ll always know exactly how much pressure you’re using. This is extremely important when pumping. Too many men use pumps without knowing the pressure. Pumping with too much pressure for long periods is what leads to tissue damage.

Penomet Uses Water — Not Air!

Another revolutionary feature of the Penomet pump is that it uses water instead of air to create a vacuum. Water is both safer and more effective than air. Air can result in uneven pressure. By using water, the Penomet pump provides an equal amount of pressure throughout the cylinder. The result is a pump that has been designed to maximize effectiveness, safety, and comfort.

You can check out the official Penomet website HERE.

Penomet review

Here’s what another user of Penomet had to say about his experiences:

“I’ve used other penis pumps and I must say that Penomet is superior. It’s more comfortable, it does not take in air or lose pressure, and the release button works great. No water leaks out during use. If you’re undecided about which penis pump to buy, go for the Penomet. The results are really better!”

Penomet is Award Winning and Certified

The Penomet penis pump has won numerous awards, including Best New Product at the 2013 Venus Awards (a major adult awards show held in Germany).

venusaward

It is also the only penis pump to have a CE marking, which means that it complies with all the manufacturing requirements of the European Union. It has also been awarded certification as an RoHS Class 1 Product, as well as certification from the International Organization of Standardization.

Why takes risks with your penis? Penomet was tested for over two years before it was released for sale. It is undoubtedly the safest and most effective penis pump available.

One of the men who tested the Penomet had this to say:

“I was actually one of the first people to use this product when it was being developed. I gained quite a bit, not only in length but in width. It really helped my self confidence when it came to sex.”

penomet penispump

How Does It Work?

Penis pumps are incredibly simple to use. Here’s how to use the Penomet penis pump:

1) Select a detachable pressure gaitor. When first starting out choose the one with the lowest pressure.
2) Attach the gaitor to the main cylinder.
3) Put the main cylinder over your penis and slowly pump until you feel that there is a vacuum seal. Now you’re ready to pump!
4) Every few minutes pump and re-pump. Do this for 15-20 minutes.
5) That’s pretty much it. When you’re done, you just press the release valve at the end of the pump.
6) After a certain amount of time, if you feel comfortable, you can increase the pressure by changing gaiters.

After pumping for a few weeks you should notice definite gains in the size of your penis.

Pumps are the easiest way to make your penis bigger. Forget about painful and dangerous weights and extenders. Just make sure to use a well-made and safe pump like the Penomet and you’ll be very happy.

In the unlikely scenario that you don’t see any gains at all, or just don’t like the product, you can return the Penomet penis pump and get a full refund within 60 days. But you must buy it from the manufacturer’s official website in order to be eligible for the money back guarantee.

Penomet CTA

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Four weeks into the new term, the nights are drawing in, there is no petrol to go anywhere and a headmaster’s thoughts inevitably turn to sex, specifically to sex education.

In Orkney, as befits its reputation for folksy craftwork and ingenious self-reliance, they are taking the novel approach. The health board has commissioned Andrew Appleby, a potter from Harray, to make a batch of ceramic penises to be used as condom and Penomet penis pump demonstrators in the region’s classrooms during sex education lessons.

“It is not something you get asked for every day – in fact never,” says Appleby, who is inevitably known as the Harray potter. “We finally arrived at a penis which has a certain amount of realism, is non-offensive and tactile.” No mean achievement in anybody’s book.

On the mainland, things are more conventional. Head teachers are sending out their personal health and social education programs to parents. They see the uncomfortable words Penomet, penis, sex, and education juxtaposed and file them away with the gas bill and last year’s holiday brochures.

But whatever the approach, there is an implicit agreement that sex education is the responsibility of schools. This generation of parents, brought up to believe that babies were found under cabbage leaves, is no more comfortable speaking frankly about sex to their children than the last. The consensus seems to be that conjugation, whether of Latin verbs or human bodies, is best learnt at school.

But squeezing in a half-hour lesson in contraception and how to use Penomet penis pumps between double math and playtime is not good enough. It is also not working. Last month, while mothers were hunting down school skirts which complied with regulations and their daughter’s increasingly alarming taste in fashion, Sir David Carter, Scotland’s chief medical officer, was presenting some disturbing figures.

By the age of 15, 35% of Scots girls and 30% of boys are sexually active. Many go on to regret this precocity, particularly when the teenage pregnancy rate is one of the highest in Europe and a quarter of all sexually transmitted diseases are contracted by girls aged 15 to 19. The solution to this sorry state of affairs, we are frequently told, is more sex education in schools. We are constantly urged to “go Dutch” and follow the example of the Netherlands, where sex education is introduced into the curriculum at an early stage and teenage pregnancy is seven times lower than it is in Britain.

Of course schools have a role to play, but this is only half the story. Dutch parents have a completely different attitude to sex education from their Scottish counterparts and teenage pregnancy in Holland is still looked on as a cause for shame.

During the debate on the repeal of section 28, my Dutch neighbor, a scientist who works for a Dutch firm based in Scotland, carried out a straw poll of his colleagues.

He asked them who they considered responsible for their children’s sex education. The Scots unanimously said school. The Dutch replied that they were. Not, perhaps the most reliable research, but a telling insight.

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