Review for Men and Underwear by Marc Delavigne.
For today’s edition we have tested a novel kind of undergarment, briefly introduced in an earlier post on this blog: the HappySacs, designed to keep your sack happy! At first glance, the beholder’s prime attention is drawn on this item’s minimalism.

http://happysacs.com

With the HappySac containing only two out
of the three nether parts of the male anatomy, body coverage couldn’t possibly be
reduced any further (unless you count certain enhancement rings as underwear). But
despite the spicy visual appeal that might trigger interesting reactions at the
right kind of party, the central benefits of this development lie somewhere
else. Let’s first give a short demonstration of how the HappySac is worn. What
goes in and what stays out? Our usual practice of displaying the samples on the
living subject, i.e. the reviewer’s body, is unfortunately excluded by the
particularly revealing nature of this product. The illustration therefore
proceeds by analogy (see Figures).
HappyScas review by Marc Delavigne for Men and Underwear
Now the purpose of the HappySac should
become clear. It provides a protective layer of fabric in the shape of a bag
around your little boys and prevents them from moving to places where you don’t
want to have them, rubbing along your thighs or sticking to them when you sweat.
In the reviewer’s personal experience, cycling and running are activities
particularly prone to chafing in the crotch region, up to the point of painful
skin irritation after longer distances. The test of the HappySac (mostly worn
underneath boxer briefs) during various outdoor activities proved that the
concept works. The jewels are kept together and in the right place; sweat is
absorbed. The fabric feels pleasantly soft and cool on the skin. This holds for
both versions, the Original HappySac and the ColdSac. We were, however, not able
to verify the statement that the latter version reduces the skin temperature by
up to 6 °F or 3.3 °C, since the test was not performed in hot weather
(Switzerland in October…) and the reviewer personally doesn’t tend to suffer
from overheating in his pants. In tropical climates the advantage may well be
significant.
There is only one point that would deserve
improvement. Those of us with a more tight than low anatomy down there would
prefer a slightly firmer grip by the elastic opening of the bag. Especially at
lower temperatures the goodies might retract and slip out. Speaking about
dimensions: the HappySacs come in three sizes, well defined on the manufacturer’s
website. If you consider getting the largest (called “the bragger” for good
reasons), be sure to correctly measure the cargo to be transported.
Curious? Give the HappySacs a try! They
come in four funny print designs and cost only 6 USD (Original HappySac) and 9
USD (ColdSac).
A huge thanks to HappySacs for providing the samples and Marc Delavigne for carrying out the review.

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