A new thread on Twitter caused by Controversial queen has denied the existence of magun, apopular charm among the Yoruba people commonly used to curb infidelity. She called the rare case a penis captivus.
The US-based Nigerian lady who debunked the potency of the charm which reportedly leaves sexual partners stuck to each other, said it “occurs during sexual intercourse when the muscles in the vagina clamp down on the penis much more firmly than usual, making it impossible for the penis to be withdrawn from the vagina.”
its not just dogs any more.. https://t.co/VplHpGsn7V
— b̴g̴ gogi (@bg_gogi) November 12, 2019
“It’s not village people, juju or charm. Penis captivus is a rare occurrence during sexual intercourse when the muscles in the vagina clamp down on the penis much more firmly than usual, making it impossible for the penis to be withdrawn from the vagina.
Penis captivus occurs more frequently in animals than it does in humans. And it’s not uncommon to see animals that “are stuck together” after sex, particularly dogs.
If a partner feels penis captivus starting to happen, they should try to stay calm. Added stress can lead to more muscular tension, which can make the phenomenon last longer. It is important not to try to force the penis out of the vagina. Doing so can hurt one or both partners.
It is also important not to try to open the vagina or pry the penis out manually. Taking deep breaths may help both partners become or remain calm. Distracting each other or making a joke out of the situation can also relieve the tension and reduce arousal in the genitals.