Man who regrew his penis on his ARM over six years finally has it reattached to its correct place

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A man has finally had his new penis reattached to its correct place after living with it on his arm for six years.

Malcom MacDonald, 47, had his member amputated in 2014 after a blood infection caused it to decay.

Believing he’d be left with a lifelong stump, the mechanic turned to alcohol and became a recluse. 

But in 2016 doctors revealed he could a new penis grafted from the skin on his arm in a £50,000 NHS-funded op.

However, a lack of oxygen in his blood during surgery meant doctors had to abort midway, and stuck the six-inch penis to his arm ‘temporarily’.

Hospital delays and the Covid pandemic meant the appendage stayed there for six years — making his life misery.

He was unable to wear a short-sleeved top in public and couldn’t go swimming with his children. 

But Mr MacDonald has finally has his manhood back in the correct place following a nine-hour operation.

The separated father-of-two, from Thetford in Norfolk, said: ‘The first thing I did was look down and I was like, “Oh my days. They got it right this time”. I feel like a real man again.’

Malcom MacDonald's penis fell off 12 years ago due to a blood infection that turned his member black. Despite originally being told he would be left with a stump, medics were able to build him a new six-inch member using skin from his arm in a £50,000 procedure (detailed in graphic)

Malcom MacDonald’s penis fell off 12 years ago due to a blood infection that turned his member black. Despite originally being told he would be left with a stump, medics were able to build him a new six-inch member using skin from his arm in a £50,000 procedure (detailed in graphic)

Mr MacDonald has told of his ordeal in a Channel 4 documentary ‘The Man with a Penis on His Arm’, which is set to air at 10:05pm on Tuesday, May 5.

His ordeal began in 2014 when a long-term perineum infection — between the scrotum and anus — developed into sepsis, turning his fingers, toes and penis black. 

When someone has sepsis, a serious blood infection, the blood begins to clot and prevent vital nutrients and oxygen getting to the furthest parts of the body.

WHAT DID THE PENIS REPLACEMENT PROCEDURE INVOLVE?

Medics took skin and muscle from the left arm and a vein in the right leg.

The skin was wrapped around the vein and moulded into the shape of a penis.

Despite plans to attach it between his legs in 2015, surgeons were forced to attach it to his arm because of complications during the procedure. 

Delays meant it was left there for six years.

The penis was finally attached between his legs.

It is fitted with a penile implant, consisting of a saline reservoir, a cylinder that runs along the length of the penis and a pump and release valve that’s inside the scrotum. 

The implant allows the user to pump saline fluid that is kept inside the reservoir into the cylunder. Once fully pumped, the penis will be hard enough for sexual intercourse.

Mr MacDonald said he threw his penis in the bin, with medics originally telling him they could only roll up the remaining stump ‘like a sausage roll’.

For the next two years he says he became a recluse, turning to alcohol and feeling ‘like a shadow of a man’, he revealed at the time.

But his GP in Thetford, Norfolk then turned him onto Professor David Ralph, an expert in phallus construction at University College Hospital in London.

Professor Ralph, revealed he could have a new penis grafted. 

Mr MacDonald requested that is be two-inches (5cm) longer than he had previously.

But rather than it being attached between his legs, it was originally stuck onto his arm due to lack of oxygen in his blood at the time of the operation, known as hypoxia, which can be fatal. 

Doctors took a skin flap from his left arm and rolled it to form a makeshift penis. They also created a urethra within the skin.

Mr MacDonald will also be able to have sex as doctors installed two tubes, which enable him to inflate the penis with a hand-pump to give him a ‘mechanical’ erection.

He was left with the bulge on his arm for six years due to transport problems preventing him from going to hospital, scheduling mix ups, staff shortages and the Covid pandemic.

Mr MacDonald told of how he was unable to wear a short-sleeved top and couldn’t go swimming with his children.

However, the operation was finally completed. The shaft was detached from his forearm, allowing it to hang freely and form naturally as skin and tissue. 

Mr MacDonald told the Channel 4 documentary: ‘This could be a turning point in my life.

‘My luck in life hasn’t been too good so far, but it can only go bad for so long, can’t it?

‘Can you imagine six years of your life with a penis swinging on your arm? It’s been a nightmare, but it’s gone now — the little bugger.’ 

He also told the documentary that when reaching for a product for an elderly lady in a supermarket, his penis came loose and swung near her head. 

Mr MacDonald told the documentary: ‘It’s something to tell the grandchildren, isn’t it?’ 

The keen darts player also spoke of learning to tuck his darts under the penis.

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