Sex Education 06 – Anatomy – The Penis
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Sex Education 06 – Anatomy – The Penis


– Hi and welcome back to
Sex Ed. My name is Bing. – And my name’s Hannah. – And this is an episode
all about the anatomy of– – Penises! – If you haven’t seen the
companion video to this or any previous episodes, there’ll be an annotation
and a link in the description to all of those. – It’s all about the vulva. – Mmhmm. For now, Hannah’s gonna be my easel and I’m gonna be pointing
out all the various areas of the anatomy. – So, Bing, what is this? This is a penis. This is the view of the
penis from the front on the outside. These are the testes
and this is the actual shaft of the penis, both of which can vary greatly in texture, size, color. The testes can be different size. Mine is, mine’s bigger on the left. (laughter) – Good to know. – Yeah. Or is it? No, the right. The right. – You don’t even know your own testicles. – The right one’s bigger. – So what’s the difference
between these two pen-i, penises? – One has more foreskin
over the tip of the penis and one does not because
it has been circumcised. Circumcision is a common thing in America and some religions. Over here, we have a
cross-section of the actual penis. – Oh my God! – Like, this is a person,
like standing side-on. So, that’s their bum. That’s the bum there. This is the penis. This area that you’ve
generously colored in orange is the erectile tissue. That’s the area of the
penis that fills with blood in order to make you solid and erect. – When you get turned on. – When you are aroused. – This main tube, working
up the shaft of the penis, that’s linked with the bladder. – Pee-pee! – When you urinate, that’s
coming through there. Down here is one of the testes contained within the scrotum. So, semen, the actual
end result of ejaculation is made of a few different things. It starts with sperm
being produced down here, which travels up to the seminal vesticle where new fluids are added to the mix and then to the prostate
here, where even further fluids are added to the mix to ya know, even things out. From there, the ultimate,
perfected mixture enters the shaft and then exits the shaft through exactly the same
pipe that we use to pee. – Thanks Bing! You’re a real man. – Did you learn? – I learned a lot. I learned about this bit. I just thought it all
went straight from here and out again, but– – See now, this was new to me as well. – This obstacle course. – When we were researching this video, the number of stages– – So many stages. – That the mixture goes through. Why it goes through them. So, that’s your beginner’s
guide to the penis and hopefully, you’ve also seen your beginner’s guide to the vulva. There is further reading in
the description down below and links to Hannah’s
Tumblr, where you can ask questions on anything sex related. – We’ve not decided what the
next episode will be about yet, so if you ask questions on my Tumblr, then I can figure out
what you guys wanna know and what you’re interested in and figure it out from that. – Like this video if
you enjoyed the series. It helps us out a lot. And leave comments on this episode down below where Hannah will be stalking and answering as many as she can. – Alright, thanks for watching. Bye! This episode is going to be about… – Your beautiful drawings of the vulva.

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48 thoughts on “Sex Education 06 – Anatomy – The Penis

  1. Why does the ejaculatory go through so many stages? What does in collect along the way? What's missing when it leaves the testicles???

  2. Also, one of the testes hangs lower than the other, to which the penis generally points in the same direction… XD

  3. I guess it would be sort of cute if they were together, but no. I can't remember which of these videos it's in, but they both stated clearly in a Sex Ed video that they were not going out and that it would "never be a thing". 🙂

  4. thanks for these video's, it teaches people who dont know the basics and entertains everyone else you are doing a great job xxx

  5. As a female, who is college studying child creation and development, I didn't learn very much but just kept on cracking up at how vague this video was.

  6. The one glaring inaccuracy in this is that you don't just get erections when you're aroused. Sometimes, especially when you're young, you get them at all the wrong times as well as the right ones

  7. am glad that I can have safe Sex Education somewhere in my life! The American Sex Education in schools is so horrendous, it is basically an "abstinence only" thing and it DRIVES ME CRAZY!!

  8. sperm is very delicate and dies easily, so it is prepped to survive the harsh environment of the vagina

  9. sperm isn't mobile yet. There is a droplet around the beginning of the tail of the spermcel. This droplet makes it so he can not use his energy reserves to flicker his tail. On the way it also collects some fluids that will help it survive in the acid enviroment of the vagina. Sorry for possible English mistake, it isn't my native language.

  10. I could be mistaken but I think testes refers to the inside of the scrotum and testicles to the outside. I could be wrong but I think that's what we were told in secondary school. I never got the need for distinction though.

  11. and next week on sex education… Bing and Hannah show how the vulva and penis interact with each other, parental advisory, graphic content

  12. the chemicals added from the seminal vesicle are basically, to change the pH of the semen more alkaline to combat the acidity of the vagina and prolong sperm life, it adds up to 70% of the fluid in semen because before it was literally just sperm cells and the prostate gland also adds simple sugars which gives the sperm the energy to swim

  13. From my understanding (as in, not wikipedia'd beforehand), what is produced in the testicles consists only of the very numerous, very tiny swimmy-guys that carry genetic information. The seminal vesicle and prostate add the fluid that the sperm swims in (semen). This fluid is a necessary transport for the sperm, containing proteins that aid in the insemination process and keep the sperm alive. Much of the volume of the ejaculate is made up of this fluid. Hope that helped! 🙂

  14. You can ask an anon, but the only way she'll be able to answer is to publish it, but it won't have your identity on it.

  15. The testis only contain sperm. These then travel to the epididymis just behind the testis to mature. When they travel to the seminal vesicle they get immersed in fluid which contains nutrients like fructose, and mucus to protect from the vagina's acidic environment. Then the prostate gland adds alkaline mineral ions to this fluid, increasing the pH (making it basic) to again further protect the semen from the vagina.

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