- 04-04-2013 #1
- Join Date
- Apr 2013
- Blog Entries
I've seen this mentioned off-handedly in several places but haven't come across any solid discussions. If you start PE at 7"+ or so, you seem to have more room for expansion (ratio-wise) as opposed to someone starting in the 4" range.
Simply: someone starting at 7"+ has 2.5"-3"+ to gain from PE while someone starting in the 4" range has maybe 1.5"-2" or a smidgeon more to gain from PE.
Is there any evidence to back this up? Has anyone else come across this theory?
I've also read in a post or two that one's height may play a role as well? Any thoughts?
If I were to add my two cents to the discussion (note: I'm new and inexperienced in the way of PE), I would lend my vote to "bulking" being a major factor for sizable growth. Just eat a lot; make sure you operate at a surplus of healthy calories. (From the numerous threads I've read through, this appears to be common among those who skyrocketed with their gains in the first 6-12 months).
- 04-04-2013 #2
Member of the Month Sept 2013
- Join Date
- Mar 2013
- Sunny SE Florida
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From what I've seen there doesn't seem to be any correlation between starting size and final gains, in fact if you look at the overall statistics you may find that the numbers are skewed with long term PEers, those starting off larger will stop their gaining intentionally before reaching their maximum possible because their SO says stop, there is such thing as being too big.
As far as bulking I think the only reason you may see a link is because those who do bulking are generally body builder types who have the dedication and mindset to do PE regularly and correctly. Increasing your calorie intake for the regular joe equals more body fat, larger fat pad, smaller looking penis.
People have been trying to do various surveys to see if there's a link with height, age, shoe size, vegetarian diet, you name it. Nothing substantial has ever been shown.Start 12MAR'13
"Be nice to your penis, you should encourage it to grow, not force it to"
"Gains occur while balancing the fine line between undertraining and overtraining"
"Undertraining slows the gains, overtraining stops them"
- 04-05-2013 #3
Human genetics is a major random generator, meaning there is no way to base size of one body part to another.
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