Doctors Re-examine Circumcision

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Book Data
Title Doctors Re-examine Circumcision
Subtitle 
AuthorGeorge C. Denniston, Thomas J. Ritter
Pages 96
First EditionAugust 8, 2001
PublisherThird Millennium Pubns
ISBN978-0971187801

Doctors re-examine circumcision.jpg

Foreword by Ashley Montagu, Ph.D.[a 1]

About The Authors

Thomas J. Ritter, M.D.[a 2], has practiced general surgery for over three decades, and is a graduate of the University of Pennsylvania School of Medicine. Dr. Ritter is a Fellow of the American College of Surgeons and is a Diplomate of the American Board of Surgery. The father of six children, he lives with his wife in Pennsylvania.

George C. Denniston, M.D.[a 2], M.P.H.[a 3], is a graduate of the University of Pennsylvania School of Medicine, and the Harvard School of Public Health, and was formerly associated with the Department of Family Medicine, University of Washington. He lives in Washington.

Contents

  1. Circumcision Inflicts a Diminished Penis on Your Newborn Baby Boy
  2. Circumcision Is Really Foreskin Amputation, and Is Abusive
  3. Circumcision Is Very Painful and Traumatizing--A Terrible Way to Welcome Your Newborn
  4. Circumcision Produces Psychological and Emotional Pain and Anguish to Sons and Parents
  5. Circumcision Creates Unnecessary Surgical Risks and Complications
  6. Cleanliness and Hygienic Reasons Mandate That We Do Not Circumcise
  7. No Extra Care Is Needed for an Intact Infant or Young Boy
  8. Your Son Will Learn How Simple It Is to Keep Himself Clean
  9. The Foreskin Is Normal and Natural
  10. What Looks "Funny" to Some Is Natural and Normal
  11. When Unaroused, the Glans of the Penis Is Meant to Be an Internal Organ, Like the clitoris
  12. The Foreskin Enhances Sexual Pleasure!
  13. Circumcision Robs the Male of His Birthright - A Fully Functioning Penis
  14. It Makes Just As Much Sense to Circumcise Baby Girls
  15. Circumcision is a Disservice to Both the Male and Female--Especially in Later Life
  16. Europeans and Asians Do Not Circumcise Their Sons
  17. The "I'm Circumcised and I'm Fine" Syndrome
  18. Circumcision Removes a Lot More Than a Little Snip of Skin
  19. Your Son's Penis Does Not Have to Look Like His Father's
  20. Men Circumcised as Infants Are Even Now Restoring Their Foreskins
  21. Males with Foreskins Will Have a Lot of Company in the Locker Room
  22. Males Masturbate Whether They Have Foreskins or Not
  23. The History of Circumcision is Filled with Hysteria, Bias, Misinformation, etc.
  24. Christianity Does Not Require or Promote Circumcision
  25. Some Jewish People Are Even Changing Their Minds on Circumcision
  26. Don't Be Fooled, Most Books, Including Medical Textbooks, Contain Inaccurate Information
  27. Don't Accept, at Face Value, What Your Doctor Has to Say About Circumcision
  28. Most Physicians Are Circumcised Males or Female Doctors Whose Husbands or Sons Are Circumcised
  29. Make No Mistake, There Is Money in Circumcision
  30. Circumcision Does Not Prevent Premature Ejaculation
  31. Penile and Cervical Cancer Are Not Valid Reasons for Infant Circumcision
  32. The Uncircumcised Penis Is Not More Prone to Urinary Tract Infections
  33. The Uncircumcised Penis is Not More Likely to Spread STD's, Including AIDS
  34. No, He Probably Won't Have to Have It Done Later Anyway
  35. Intact Men Are More Likely to Use a Condom
  36. Major Medical Associations Say Circumcision Is Unnecessary
  37. Some Insurance Companies and Programs Are No Longer Paying for Routine Infant Circumcision
  38. Many Noted Physicians and Others Have Spoken Out Against Circumcision
  39. If You're Not Sure--Don't Do It!
  40. Say No to Circumcision!

Glossary

  • Physician's Guide to the Normal (Intact) Penis
  • Notes and Selected Medical References
  • Infant Circumcision Surgery in Photos

External links

Abbreviations

  1. REFweb Doctor of Philosophy, Wikipedia. Retrieved 16 June 2021. (Also abbreviated as D.Phil.)
  2. a b REFweb Doctor of Medicine, Wikipedia. Retrieved 14 June 2021.
  3. REFweb Master of Public Health or Master of Philosophy in Public Health, Wikipedia. Retrieved 14 June 2021.