Stop Riding Immediately?

Hmmm. I find this troubling:

A new study revealed that men who ride motorcycles are at risk of impotence and urinary problems, possibly because the vibration of the engine damages nerves in their penises.

The study by doctors in Japan was published in the International Journal of Impotence Research.

It found that out of 234 motorcyclists who rode about three hours every weekend, 69 percent reported mild to severe erectile dysfunction.

I’m not gonna say these scientists are full of it, but, well, if this was the case–I mean, seven out of ten motorcyclists with limp noodles–you’d’ve thought there’d be more, you know, talk about it.

I’m not going to go into any detail about the state of my rod, but I haven’t seen any…changes.

I dunno.  Something doesn’t sound right about this.

Author: Dale Franks

Dale Franks is the former host of The Business Day, ”a daily, four-hour business and financial news program on KMNY Radio in Los Angeles. From 2002-2004, he was a contributor on military and international affairs for TechCentralStation.com. Currently, he a publisher and editor of the monthly political journal The New Libertarian, as well as an editor of the popular web log, Q and O. Dale served as a military police officer in the United States Air Force from 1984 to 1993, in variety of assignments both in the United States and Europe, where he also was assigned to the staff of the Headquarters of Allied Forces Central Europe. In addition to broadcasting, writing, and speaking on various topics, Dale has also been a long-time technical training instructor on a variety of computer software and technology subjects. Dale has also long been involved with information technology as an accomplished web designer, programmer, and technologist, serving as the corporate knowledge specialist for Microsoft Outlook at SAIC, the nation's largest employee-owned corporation. Additionally, he is the author of a number of software user guides used for classroom training by one of Southern California’'s premier computer training and consulting firms. His book, SLACKERNOMICS: Basic Economics for People Who Find Economics Boring, is available from Barnes & Noble.