An operation intended to reinforce the vagina is vaginoplastic (also known as post-colporrhaphy). The alternative is non-invasive tightening through radiofrequency wave or laser heating tissue. Such therapies may not be of interest to patients with severe laxity and may improve their eligibility for vaginal pain. Vaginoplastics are often required to reestablish a natural vaginal structure and function following diagnosis or removal of malignant growths or abcesses. Bladder surgery is done to repair vagina, urethra and rectal congenital abnormalities. It corrects urinary bladder protrusion into the penis (cystocele) and rectal protrusion into the penis.

Technique used in Vaginoplasty

Scarring may be reduced or covered on a donation site by using traditional techniques. Due to the lack of a vaginal mucus from a penile inversion procedure, the vagina is not self-lubricating and involves the use of an active dilation or physically damaged lubricant. Scrotal skin has ample hair follicles, so skin with minimal hair development may be passed to the vagina unless the hair is extracted early. Many surgeons use excessive dilution of the skin and a cauterization of the exposed hair follicles after the operation to remove the exposed hair.

A dual labiaplasty presents an incentive for closer anatomically to the mid-line, provides sufficient clitoral protection and determines the labia minora. There are also several factors which can influence the procedure and the final outcome.

There was no major separation of the tactile nerves during the surgery, so vaginoplastic pain would not be adversely affected.

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