The extenders we’re discussing here are not like the devices mentioned above that are used for penis extension. Instead, these tools, usually made from realistic materials, are worn on the penis during sex and make you feel bigger to your partner without changing the size of your penis. They can add a bit of girth and length if they’re the style that are closed at the end (some are shorter than a penis and remain open).
I’ve had working girls take pics on their phone, I’ve had a girl call the maid in to take a look (that was sexy), I’ve had a girl who didn’t offer full sex, offer full sex “because I want to see what it feels like” and I have had freebies. I ended up seeing a legit Chinese therapist for after-hours sex, because “when I saw your dick it turned me on so much.” No money changed hands. (A tip: Asian women are always interested, as the average Asian guy is smaller than most Westerners. When I unleash my hose, they can’t believe it – but, be warned, I have been turned down for full sex twice by Thai girls who said I was too big.”
The fact is verification is sadly lacking for nearly all of the male enhancement products on the market, while in many cases, there are definite warnings against these products. Specifically, the Food and Drug Administration (FDA) issued a warning against dietary supplements to enhance male sexual performance, noting many have undisclosed ingredients that may be harmful. This government agency also cautioned against penis enlargers and erection-maintaining rings in at least one public alert.
It's ironic that the male preoccupation with enhancement seems to be independent of the needs of women, the supposed benefactors of improved sexual performance. A recent study found that 85% of women are pleased with their partner's penis proportions, but 45% of men say they want a larger penis. Given that the vast majority of men fall within a certain penis size -- about 5.5 to 6.2 inches long when erect -- most men fall within the normal range.