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Labia Minora Plasty

Why do you need Labia Minora Plasty?

 Labia Minoraplasty is a type of vaginal esthetic surgery to reshape the vagina's inside and thinning lips. Redundant or excessive tissue can lead to discomfort in the labial minor. Labia Minora Plasty is an undesirable tissue removal in smaller internal vaginal lips. This procedure can be requested by women to change elongated labios after puberty, pregnancy or aging or for the irregular look of the person. Large or asymmetrical lips may leave the self-awareness in a tight dress or during intimacy. Labia Minoraplasty operation takes about an hour to be completed and may be performed under general anesthesia in an ambulatory operation or in the office of your provider using local anesthesia to adsorb only the lips. The labia minora will be reshaped during the procedure. He or she can make a mid-sized cut, remove any extra tissue and replenish the lipstick to the body. Cuts are made close to the body and designed to cover the scars. Some women would prefer the lipstick to be reduced or only partially reduced. In the past decade, the sutura-free Minoraplasty procedure has been perfected and offers women a safe solution. Your gynecologist uses a radiotherapy device to re-form the lips, remove the amount or the smallest tissue you want. The radiofrequency allows your gynecologist to accurately control and maintain bleeding while leaving edges that look natural and smooth. The procedure with local anesthesia can be done in an office.


What is the procedure for Labia Minora Plasty?

After the Minoraplasty procedure, everyone will be able to go home. If they choose to sleep during the operation, you need a driver to bring you home. Their doctor will give them pain medication, if necessary. Swelling on the first day or two is common after labial Minoraplasty and ice packs may be used to prevent it. When the swelling falls, they should get back to work (24-48 hours after surgery) provided that they are not doing any activities that might hurt the incisions. This includes any work with severe physical motion or activities, such as riding a bicycle, motorcycle or horse, that might pressure the incision.