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Prostate Bdsm

Also called "cock-stuffing," "urethral sounding," or sometimes "catheter fetish," sounding falls under the larger umbrella of "medical play," and involves inserting a sound (a long, thin rod, often made of surgical steel) into the urethral opening (the pee-hole) and down toward the bladder (the pee storer? Pee closet!). So, to clarify, the urethra is the canal that transports pee or semen out of the body, and "sounding" is sticking a tiny metal rod (or something else, if you're adventurous) into it. Got it?
As Simon, a sounder I spoke to who wished to remain anonymous, put it, "It's not that it's pleasurable in the same way that, say, a hand job is pleasurable. It's an intense feeling, and one I did not initially think I would enjoy. But once the sound goes all the way in, to where my prostate is, then it starts to be more pleasurable in the traditional sense. "
The stimulation of the prostate (or p-spot) through the act of sounding is often listed as one of sounding's main benefits. Indeed, the route of the urethra crosses right through the prostate gland on its way to or from the bladder. This region even has a name-the prostatic urethra
The site also notes that "Most men can, without discomfort, take a much larger sound than you might imagine. That being said however, for first timers, or those who have not done it on a regular basis, start out with the smaller sound diameters (i.e., 10 Fr or 14 Fr) and work up to the larger diameters. "
The urethra, like many of our internal parts, is made up of delicate tissue, and injuring it by way of tearing or cutting can lead to a UTI (urinary tract infection). That's why it's important to use sterile, smooth, shatter-proof sounds. Navigating the curve in the urethra near the bladder is also risky because there's a chance you might puncture it.