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They are the same color as the skin and dont itch or anything. I have never tried to pop them but they are a little bumpy and whent stretched out look kind of white. Tiny bumps. Any idea of what it could be. Never have had unprotected sex and never been with a person with a std so if anyone has any ideas of what it can be please comment.


i have the same things and they dont itch or anything but im pretty sure they are normal and they leave


Hi guys: I found these notes from some other websites so I just did a copy and paste for you. Due to you both not being sexually active, I was thinking more in the lines of something to do with the hair folicle. Also STOP touching them ;-) o.O XD The more your scratch and try to pop them the more they will grow and get infected THEN you will have a problem. Wash the entire are with a soapless cleanser - such as spectro gel - and keep it as cool as possible - air dry as much, wear loose underwear and don't put anything that has a scent in that area OK? Good luck and health to both of you! Here's the information:

Everyone's skin include hair follicles, sebaceous glands which are always associated with hair follicles, apocrine glands, also usually associated with a hair follicle and eccrine glands which produce sweat and are not connected to hair follicles.

Hair follicles are found on the scrotum, and along the shaft of the penis out to the end of the foreskin, although the hairs that they produce may not be visible. These tiny fine hairs are called vellus hairs, in contrast to terminal hairs which are coarser, longer and darker. These are the hairs on our scalps, armpits, pubic areas, and other areas depending on sex and general hairiness.

Apocrine glands make a form of sweat, and are found in the armpits, around the nipples, around the pubic areas and the buttocks. In some people they are very prone to becoming infected, resulting in recurrent abscesses in these areas.

Sebaceous glands are found wherever hairs are found. They produce a white oily substance called sebum, and if squeezed this material can be pushed out. I don't advise squeezing them though. It hurts and may cause them to become infected. White heads on the face are enlarged sebaceous glands. Sebaceous cysts, which may occur anywhere, are cysts caused by a blockage of the sebaceous gland forcing the sebum to build up into a cyst instead of being released normally on the the surface of the skin. In most areas of the skin, the sebaceous glands cannot be seen, because the skin itself is thick, but on the penis, where the skin is thin and fine, the sebaceous glands may be very prominent. It is these glands that form the small bumps. For some reason, when the hairs produced by the hair follicles are fine and invisible, the sebaceous glands connected to the follicle are often large. Therefore, someone looking at the skin of the penis may not see the almost invisible hair, but will notice the prominent bump of the sebaceous gland. Stretching the skin on the penis will make these glands stand out even more.

What other kinds of bumps could we be confusing these sebaceous glands with? On the penis, as anywhere else, a sebaceous gland can become infected, forming what we would call a pimple if it were on the face. When this happens on the penis, the resulting bump becomes red, like a pimple, and may have an obvious head. This is not an STD.

Genital Warts obviously can occur on the penis. On the shaft of the penis where they might be confused with the sebaceous glands, they tend to be flat-topped small bumps with a roughened surface. A magnifying glass may be necessary to appreciate the roughness, but they should not usually be confused with the sebaceous glands. Nothing can be squeezed out of a wart. They are, of course, usually considered an STD. However, warts elsewhere, like the fingers, are common in children and are not transmitted sexually. These may occasionally be planted on the scrotum or penis by scratching.

Genital herpes usually appears as a cluster of small bumps on a red base, which quickly lose their tops and become a cluster of small ulcers. They are usually stinging or painful. Sebaceous glands are never painful unless they have become infected, or have been squeezed too hard.

Molluscum contagiosum are small bumps, pink to yellow in color, which may occur around the pubic region, although I have not seen them out near the end of the penis. They have a typical flat dimpled top, not rough like a wart, not smooth and rounded like a sebaceous gland. They are caused by a virus, and are not an STD. They are very common in children.