Parenting Resource. Q: OK, my son is now 3 years old and has started to play with his penis. I have never seen this topic discussed. How do you explain privacy to a small boy and get him to keep his penis in his pants? A: Have no fear—you are not alone. This is a very common phenomenon at this age and totally normal. Your son is exploring and learning about his body, and he is telling you what he thinks about it! This is a good thing.
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Dr. Greene's Answer
I remember it like it was yesterday. My family was sitting in a church pew while the entire congregation had their heads bowed in prayer. In the celestial silence I heard my 2-year-old son scream. So did everyone else sitting within earshot of our family.
The Four-Pronged Approach to Explaining Penises
Anybody with a penis knows that it sometimes feels as if it has a mind of its own. Penises shrink and grow at inopportune or confusing times. They get tender. They get kinda sweaty sometimes. They come in cut and uncut varieties. This is why parents need to explain how the old bait and tackle work. This can be daunting. Only adults make it weird.
In newborns, often there is no apparent reason — it could just be the air hitting their genitals when you change them, or perhaps their bladder is full, and they need to urinate. However, no one wants to see this at the dinner table or the park either. Not all little boys find erections pleasurable. Some kids are frightened by the change in their penis or find it uncomfortable or painful, especially if the erection is quite strong and lasts for a while. Most erections are normal and harmless in children and go down by themselves fairly quickly with no issues. However, there are a few instances when it might be something more serious. If the erections are particularly painful and prolonged, it could be a condition called priapism which usually only occurs in adult men or boys aged five to ten years who have a disease such as leukaemia or trauma to their penis or pelvis often from child abuse. If left untreated, it can result in permanent erectile or penile dysfunction. Family Health Coronavirus explained: What we know about pregnancy, breastfeeding and kids. I am sick of being a part of it.