Tuesday, October 21, 2008

The G-Shot....Augmenting Your Orgasms

We all come in a beautiful variety of shapes, sizes and colors. This, in itself, makes our world exciting and vibrant. However, in this day and age, if there is something about your body you’d prefer to change, you can do so.

While viewing television, you may see hundreds of pieces of exercise equipment "guaranteed" to sculpt a new silhouette. Diet pills are plentiful, in addition to meal plans shipped directly to your door. You can also walk into any plastic surgeon’s office and select from a menu of different body fixes. You can shoot bacteria into your face to soften wrinkles and frown lines. You can have fat sucked out of your rear, tummy or thighs to make them sleek and slim or have collagen shot into your lips to make them plump and full. You can augment your breasts, as well as your butt cheeks, with implants.

Imagine my surprise when I was watching a cable television program and saw a renowned plastic surgeon offering G-spot augmentation! Obviously, this isn’t one of those aesthetic changes that the entire world will see, well, except for the huge smile on your face 24/7, if the procedure actually works.

The G-Shot was invented by gynecologist David Matlock, MD, MBA, FACOG and so far, is only offered at his facility in Los Angeles, California. The G-Shot (referred to as g-shot amplification or GSA) is a non-surgical, physician administered treatment that temporarily augments the G-spot in sexually active women. The G-Shot results in a G-spot that is the size of a quarter in width and about a 1/4 inch in height. The G-Shot procedure costs just under $2,000 and lasts up to four months.

During the procedure, the doctor will place you the examination stirrups, as if you were going to have a typical gynecological exam. He’ll leave the room with instructions for you to locate your G-spot. Upon returning, and with your verbal guidance, the doctor will then locate and measure the exact location of your G-Spot. He will then administer a shot of human engineered collagen into the area (after numbing the area) which takes approximately eight seconds. A tampon is then placed into the vagina, which can be removed after four hours. Normal sexual relations can be resumed after that time period.....if you would consider an augmented and more sensitive G-spot "normal".

In a pilot study of healthy, sexually active who were administered the G-Shot, 87% responded that they had enhanced sexual arousal and gratification. I have been unable to locate any other studies done past the one year point.

As with any medical procedure or medication administered, there are side effects, risks and guidelines that need to be followed. The G-Shot is not indicated for women with collagen vascular disease, autoimmune disease or women with allergies to collagen or lidocaine or with a history of severe allergic reactions, bleeding disorders, current anticoagulations, pelvic prolapse, neurogenic bladder, intersistal cystitis, acute cystitis, acute genitourinary infection, bladder outlet obstruction, undiagnosed urinary tract disfunction or inflamed, infected vaginal mucous membranes. The G-Shot is not for those with previous bladder neck surgery or those who have received radiation therapy. The G-Shot is not for women who are pregnant or those allergic to polymyxin B sulfate, bacitracin or gentamicin antibiotics.

The risks involved with having the G-Shot administered include:

Urinary retentions
Accelerated collagen re-absorption
No effect at all
Allergic reactions
Constant awareness of the G-Spot
A sensation of always being sexually aroused (Is that a bad thing?)
Constant vaginal wetness
Mental preoccupation of the G-Spot
Alteration of the function of the G-Spot
Sexual function alterations
Hematoma (collection of blood)
Collagen site ulceration
Urethral injury (tube you urinate through)
Urinary retentions
Hematuria (blood in urine)
UTI (Urinary Tract Infection)
Urinary Urgency (feel like you always have to urinate)
Urinary Frequency
Increased/worsening nocturia (waking up several times at night to urinate)
Change in urinary stream
Urethral vaginal fistula (hole between urethra and vagina)
Vesico-vaginal fistula (hole between bladder and vagina)
Dyspareunia (Painful intersourse)
Need for subsequent surgery
Alteration of vaginal sensations
Scar formation (vaginal)
Urethral stricture (abnormal narrowing of the urethra)
Local tissue infarction and necrosis
Yeast infections
Vaginal Discharges
Spotting between periods
Bladder Pains
Overactive Bladder (OAB)
Bladder Fullness
Exposed Material
Pelvic Pains
Pelvic Heaviness
Collagen injected into the bladder or urethra
Damage to nearby organs including bladder, urethra and ureters
Alteration of bladder dynamics
Post-operative pain
Prolonged pain
Intractable pain
Alteration of the female sexual response cycle
Failed procedure
Varied results
Psychological alterations
Relationship problems
Sex life alteration
Decreased sexual function
Possible hospitalization for treatment of complications
Lidocaine toxicity
Anesthesia reaction
Reactions to medications including anaphylaxis
Nerve damage
Permanent numbness
Slow healing
Sexual dysfunction
Allergy to Collagen material
Collagen migration
Nodule formation

Keep in mind that the G-Shot will not enhance clitoral sensitivity and orgasms, nor will it have an effect on your emotional arousal process. The G-Shot is an expensive procedure that is only temporary, so be sure you have exhausted all avenues of G-spot stimulation before having a procedure like this done. Read about stimulating your G-Spot and try G-spot stimulators or feminine arousal and enhancement creams.

If you are an otherwise healthy, sexually active female and have problems reaching G-spot orgasm after trying the above mentioned methods, then you may want to consider the G-Shot after weighing the cost, benefits and risks involved. The G-Shot is available at the following institute:
David Matlock MD, MBA, FACOG
9201 Sunset Blvd. Suite 404
Los Angeles, California
(310) 859-9052

(Today’s Sexy Mom is in no way affiliated with this physician and does not endorse this procedure. This article was published solely for informational purposes and I hold no responsibility for damages incurred in following through with this procedure.)