Do I have a way to untwist testicular torsion?

No,.... No. Impossible to untwist by the patient due to severe pain. At times, untwisting a torsed testis can be done by experienced professional hands, but surgical exploration and fixation or testicular removal are still timely required. And the opposite testis needs to be fixed as well due to high possibility of having simmilar poor fixation in the opposite side.
Manual rotation. Non-surgical correction can sometimes be done by manually rotating the testicle in the opposite direction (outward, towards the thigh). If this is initially unsuccessful, a forced manual rotation in the other direction may correct it. Manual detorsion is successful in 26.5% to 80% of patients. This is a surgical emergency that needs immediate therapy but with good chance of success.

Related Questions

What is testicular torsion?

Twisted Junk. Testicular torsion is the twisting of the cords that run from the body to the testicle. This twisting cuts off the bllod supply and if not corrected, the testicle suffocates and dies. It is critical that the torsion be fixed within a few of onset. Read more...
Torsion. Testicle can twist and lose blood flow....This is an emergency because testes need blood or they will dead..And then you can lose that testicle. Read more...
A dangling testis... It's a dangling testis like a bell-clapper hinging below inguinal canal from inborn poor fixation of testis supposedly to the scrotal wall so it twists as testicular size increases and cremasteric muscle acts; this is intravaginal and happens to the puberty and adults. Those hinging above external inguinal ring are extravaginal, happening to newborn or before birth. Detail? Ask doc in expertise. Read more...

Testicular torsion how common?

Depends on age. Testicular torsion has two peak incidences: a small one in the neonatal period and a large one during puberty, but it can occur at any age. The incidence is estimated to be 1 in 4000 in males younger than 25 years old. Approximately 65% of cases occur in boys between the ages of 12 and 18 years. Read more...

What is testicular torsion from?

Bad luck! Torsion is from your anatomy not being sufficient to prevent your testicle from spinning and then having the misfortune of some movement that spins the testicle. Most torsion happens during routine activity like getting into bed. For more: www.Peedoc.Com @thepeedoc. Read more...
A dangling testis... It's a dangling testis like a bell-clapper hinging below inguinal canal from inborn poor fixation of testis supposedly to the scrotal wall so it twists as testicular size increases and cremasteric muscle acts; this is intravaginal and happens to the puberty and adults. Those hinging above external inguinal ring are extravaginal, happening to newborn or before birth. Detail? Ask doc in expertise. Read more...