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"Klinefelter syndrome occurs in one out of every 500 males and is associated with small testicular volume and decreased testosterone," said Dr. "This diagnosis is frequently missed because the penis is normal in size and the men are normal in most other ways, although about half of men with Klinefelter syndrome (KS) can have breast enlargement (gynecomastia) that can be seen as feminizing.Bottom line: Small testes at age 18 means it's time for a doctor's visit—probably an endocrinologist or urologist—to take a family history, do an examination, and consider measurement of testosterone and some other hormones.He struggles a lot with feeling abnormal and un-masculine.I try to be as supportive as possible and tell him how attracted to him I am and how he'll get through whatever this is.He has a very young face for an 18 year old, a feminine figure, and not a lot of body hair.He orgasms but he does not ejaculate; and although he has a sizable penis, his testicles are more like the size of grapes than eggs.
I think that because he appears more feminine than most men and is more often hit on by men than women, I worry that he would feel more comfortable or "normal" with a man.
But if we can share those feelings with the person we love without fear of judgment or reprisal, it can help create a space of comfort and intimacy that no piece of ass will ever be able to compete with—no matter how hot they are or what they may or may not have between their legs." As for the reasons you're feeling insecure—your boyfriend might be gay and/or happier with a man—I'm not going to lie to you, ANGST.
Your boyfriend could be gay (some people who aren't bisexual identify as bi before coming out as gay or lesbian), and/or he could one day realize that he'd be happier with a man (just as you could one day realize that you'd be happier with a woman).
It all depends on how you address them when they arise. That way they end up bringing you closer, rather than drive this invisible wedge between you.
The key is to understand that feelings aren't always rational.
This should help him understand if he 'just needs to wait' or if he has a diagnosis that could be treated.