Questions are hovering around the release dates of a much anticipated documentary on manhood enlargement by visual artist Elson Kambalu.
Kambalu announced the documentary last year.
Through the project, the artist seeks to research into myths and realities surrounding penis enlargement.
He indicated that the documentary would be ready this year. However, fans have eagerly waited in vain and the year is going to an end with no signs of release.
But Kambalu said there were changes in the dates of release because the research was involving in nature.
He said: “The documentary is still in the pipeline and will be released in March next year. There is good progress and I can’t wait to share it with the rest of the world.”
Basically, Kambalu’s documentary features characters such as medical scientists, cultural leaders, traditional herbalists and views of men and women.
What is the choice of women when it comes to the size of the manhood in bed? Is it the size or performance that matters in their sexual life? These are some of the questions that Kambalu’s documentary is attempting to answer
In Malawi, there has been much talk about manhood enlargement and traditional medicine that supports the transformation. Herbalists are even placing adverts in the media, courting clients of manhood enlargement.
However, Kambalu’s documentary is expected to set pace for discussion-a good podium for people to begin opening up on myths and misconceptions surrounding manhood enlargement in the country.
He said: “It’s more to do with the psychological aspect of why men should be at pains to enlarge their member in the first place. The perceptions coming out are quite interesting though I am trying to fill it with experiences as opposed to merely theory. But people have been willing to share their experiences and thoughts.”
Kambalu is not new in the world of research which probes effectiveness of traditional medicine. He has worked on prominent projects with Malawi-Liverpool-Wellcome Trust Clinical Research Programme which carries out health research on diseases such as pneumonia, tuberculosis, HIV and Aids and malaria, and trains clinical and laboratory scientists from Malawi and abroad.