Half an inch when fully reared, when lying down it disappeared

Tiny O’Toole aka Andrew Wardle is a dick-less wonder…really…he has no penis:

WITH his good looks and charming patter, it’s easy to see why Andrew Wardle is a hit with the ladies.

But while he has slept with more than 100 women, there is a secret he has kept from all his admiring pals — he was born without a penis.

Andrew’s birth defect has caused him mental anguish, even driving him to the brink of suicide.

But now he is preparing for ground-breaking surgery which will see him become one of the first men in the world to have an entirely new penis built from his own arm.

Not a babies arm holding an apple then?

Andrew, from Stalybridge, Gtr Manchester, was born with an ectopic bladder, which meant it formed on the outside of his body.

Although he has testicles, he did not have a penis at all.

He had a successful op on his bladder but his birth defect remained.

His mum, who was just 17, was unable to cope and made the painful decision to give him up for adoption. Fortunately, Andrew was taken in by a loving couple from Wales.

Growing up he had countless kidney problems and infections and underwent 15 operations to build a tube from his bladder so he could pass water normally. Because he was in and out of hospital, he was bullied at school — although, as he has done all his life, he managed to keep his big secret from his friends and classmates.

No penis? I think the word he is looking for is clitoris.

Andrew said: “I could use the tube to use urinals and I could play football and rugby and ride my family’s horses

“I got used to hiding it. Apart from the operations, I could live like a normal lad my age.

“It was when I got into my teens and started getting interested in girls that it became a problem.”

Andrew started to become sexually attracted to girls but the only physical sensation he felt was butterflies in his stomach.

He had his first girlfriend at 17 and, as their relationship developed, he explained his situation to her.

She was understanding and they dated for four years, having a sexual relationship where Andrew was able to make sure she was satisfied.

I bet he needs a tongue transplant as well.

At 21 Andrew got a job at Butlins in Minehead, Somerset, and during that time he experimented with drugs such as ecstasy and LSD as a way of dealing with the psychological effects of being born without his manhood.

He said: “By taking drugs I gave myself the perfect cover.

“I’d bed girls but said things could only go so far because the drugs meant I couldn’t rise to the occasion.

“I’ve been to bed with over 100 women. Some were one-night stands, some long-term relationships. I’ve told 20 per cent of them the truth.

“The fact I didn’t just want to get my leg over made me more attractive to women. I had charm and patter because it wasn’t all about sex.”

But Andrew, whose work as a bartender, chef and security guard meant he moved around Spain and Eastern Europe, faced some negative reactions when he revealed he could not have sex.

He said: “One girl actually punched me in the face! Another girl I lived with for a year cheated on me. Whenever I told them it was a bit of a passion killer. It was horrible, I took more drugs to block out my feelings and they made me more depressed.

“I never went to the doctor, I didn’t think they could do anything.”

Punched in the face for having no dick, well I never. Obviously all those chick have never heard about Cactus’ tried and true toilet test and bar grab.

Andrew saw a specialist at University College London who carried out tests to see if he was suitable for surgery.

He said: “Thankfully I was and they agreed to operate.

“I didn’t realise quite how rare being born with no penis was until doing my own research and discovering it affects only one in 20 million men.”

It’s not that rare being born without a penis, 50% of the population are born without a penis and they seem to cope quite well…except for the bunny boilers.


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As much at home writing editorials as being the subject of them, Cam has won awards, including the Canon Media Award for his work on the Len Brown/Bevan Chuang story.  And when he’s not creating the news, he tends to be in it, with protagonists using the courts, media and social media to deliver financial as well as death threats.

They say that news is something that someone, somewhere, wants kept quiet.   Cam Slater doesn’t do quiet, and as a result he is a polarising, controversial but highly effective journalist that takes no prisoners.

He is fearless in his pursuit of a story.

Love him or loathe him.  But you can’t ignore him.

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