Penis Size Affected By Non-Stick Frying Pans? Study Reveals PFC Chemicals Can Reduce Your Manhood
Frying pans can lead to smaller penis. (Photo Credits: Pixabay)

Do you use frying pans to cook sausages or eggs? If so, you need to stop it right now as chemicals found in the frying pans could have a negative on your sausages. A recent study found that a chemical commonly found in non-stick pans can leave men with smaller penises. Scientists have found the chemicals perfluoroalkyl compounds also referred to as PFCs can interfere with male hormones and lead to sexual organs being shorter and thinner at least by half-an-inch, as reported by Daily Mail. The research that took place in Italy also found that fast-food wrappers may also have a negative impact. Best Sex Position for Men With Small Penis: ‘X Marks the Spot’ is Ideal to Satisfy Your Partner.

PFCs are chemicals commonly used as water and oil repellents in cookware and textiles. The study published in the Journal of Clinical Endocrinology & Metabolism found that adult males are more likely to accumulate the chemical in their body for an unknown reason than their counterparts. Researchers examined 383 male high-school students, including 212 who had been exposed to PFCs in northeast Italy in May and June 2017. The participant’s blood was taken to measure sexual hormones, examined semen samples and measured their penises. Small Penis A Sign of Infertility? Study Says Size Does Matter!

Scientists found young men who grew up in an area polluted with PFCs have penises 12.5 per cent shorter and 6.3 per cent thinner than healthy men. The researchers found PFCs bind to testosterone receptors and reduce levels of the male sex hormone used in the body. As a result, men grow up with smaller penises, less healthy and mobile sperm and shorter distance between their scrotum and anus which is a sign of lower fertility.

PVCs are widely used to make everyday products more long-lasting. They are found in fast food packaging, paper plates, stain-resistant carpets, windshield washing fluid and waterproof clothing. PFCs have also been linked to bladder cancer, early menopause, low birth weight, lower fertility, high cholesterol and poor immune system functions. Chemicals are absorbed into the body via food and water or be breathed in. From there, they get into the bloodstream and can be toxic for foetuses when consumed by the mother and for teens who undergo hormonal changes.