Your Bedroom Just Got
A Lot More Exciting!
The O-Shot procedure begins with a simple blood draw from the arm. PRP (platelet rich plasma) is derived by taking the blood and separating the platelet rich portion from the red blood cells by running it in a special centrifuge. What is left is a substance rich with a host of different growth factors important for healing.
Once the PRP is extracted from the blood, it is injected into the numbed area near the clitoris and upper vagina.
The injection feels like a slight pinch or warm sensation. There is no recovery time, and including the numbing process, generally takes about 30 minutes to complete.
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Patients have reported a range of positive effects from the shots including:
Greater arousal from clitoral stimulation
The ability to have an orgasm from penetrative sex when previously unable
Younger and smoother skin of the vulva
Stronger and more frequent orgasms
Improvement in urinary incontinence
Decreased pain for those experiencing painful sex
Increased natural lubrication
Increased ability to have a vaginal orgasm
What Does It Help With?
O-Shot Can Help With:
Decreased libido (sex drive)
Stress urinary incontinence
Dryness (with resulting painful intercourse)
Decreased ability to orgasm
Urge urinary incontinence
Chronic pain from trauma from child birth (episiotomy scars)
PRP can also be an effective treatment for the pain, itching and inflammation if you suffer from lichen sclerosis. If you suffer from this condition, you know that there is little else available other than high potency topical steroids to help with this condition. The side effects from topical steroids include irreversible thinning of the vulvar skin.
It is important to remember not all PRP is created equal. At Lumera Regenerative Medicine, we use a centrifugation system from Accelerated Biologics, a company that is in the forefront of technology within the regenerative medicine industry. The result is superior quality PRP which is much higher in platelets, growth factors and other healing substances than that produced by many other centrifugation systems.
The O (Orgasm) Shot
The O-Shot (aka Orgasm Shot), is a non-surgical, minimally invasive procedure that uses your own PRP (platelet rich plasma) to regenerate the portions of the vagina and the clitoris.
So, when PRP is injected into an area of the body, the body responds to that area as if it were healing an injury. With the O-Shot, there is formation of new cells, blood vessels, collagen as well as other supporting structures of vaginal tissue, resulting in a rejuvenating effect in this area.
The benefits can include increased sensitivity during sexual activity and enhanced sexual desire (especially if combined with hormonal therapy in appropriate patients). Women may also notice a reduction of urinary incontinence, tighter vaginal skin, as well as less pain and dryness during intercourse.
At Lumera Regenerative Medicine, we want women to know that if they have suffered from a loss or decrease in pleasure during sex this treatment can help bring back the excitement.
Is the O-Shot a drug?
The O-Shot is not a drug. It’s a procedure performed in which your own blood platelets are injected into vaginal tissue. The theory proposed by the inventor, Dr. Charles Runels, is that platelets naturally attract your own stem cells to the injected area, and “generate healthier and more functional tissue in the areas of sexual response in the vagina (G-Spot, O-Spot, Skene’s Glands, urethra, and vaginal wall).”
Are there O Shot Complications?
Most patients experience minimal to no side effects after receiving the orgasm shot. However, you may experience mild redness, swelling and/or numbness for the first few days to one week.
What results can I expect?
The results can vary depending on the patient’s starting point. For example, factors such as age, medical conditions, and hormonal problems can determine the results.
How is urinary incontinence diagnosed?
The condition is diagnosed mainly on the pattern of symptoms. Keeping a urinary diary (a record of daily urination, urine accidents and fluid intake) can help your health care provider determine patterns and establish the working diagnosis. The provider will also ask questions about your general health, your history of incontinence, past surgeries, illnesses and any medication you're taking. A physical examination, including a pelvic exam, will be done, and a urine sample will be tested.
Sometimes other, more complicated tests may be needed to establish or confirm the diagnosis or to guide treatment.
How does incontinence relate to age?
Incontinence should not be considered to be a normal condition of aging. Elderly patients should be evaluated in essentially the same way that patients of any age should be evaluated. Incontinence is certainly more common as patients age, but incontinence can be seen in children, adolescents, and adults.
Why should I care about my bladder control problem?
People often live with incontinence without seeking help. Many cases can be cured or controlled with appropriate treatment. Urinary incontinence is the second leading cause of institutionalizing elderly people. The problem can contribute to decreased socialization, decreased quality of life and depression. Getting up at night to urinate also increases the risk of falling and fracturing a hip.