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THE O-SHOT

As women get older or after giving birth, there can be a decline in sexual desire and sensation. Orgasm can become difficult to achieve. This can leave you feeling sexually uninspired, lose interest in sex, and lead to relationship problems. There can be many causes of a decrease in female sex drive (physical, emotional or social) and, until recently, there was very little in the form of active treatment available.

Following on from his work on male erectile dysfunction and the Vampire Facelift, Dr Charles Runels invented the Vampire O-Shot to help women with decreased sex drive. The Vampire O-Shot is a revolutionary approach to restoring the sensations you’ve lost or perhaps never even had.

If you are thinking of the O-Shot, you may also consider having your male partner come along to have the
P-Shot.

What is the Vampire O-Shot?

The O-Shot® is a natural, painless, non-surgical procedure that can rejuvenate the vagina and clitoris, giving you dramatically improved sensitivity and can significantly enhance your sex drive.

The O-Shot® can also be an effective treatment (by itself or combined with
cosmetic MD’s Incontilase procedure) for stress urinary incontinence. Childbirth can weaken the pelvic floor muscles and stretch the pelvic ligaments. With sudden increases in pressure on the bladder with physical activity, or when laughing, coughing, sneezing or exercising, this can overcome the bladder’s ability to retain urine and result in uncontrolled urine leakage. The O-Shot activates stem cells in the region near the bladder outlet and these tissues are able to regenerate and improve their strength and ability to prevent urine flow.

Is the O-Shot® right for me?

The O-Shot® can help women suffering from:

  • Low desire
  • Difficulty reaching orgasm
  • Difficulty becoming aroused
  • Painful sex

The O-Shot can also be an effective treatment for stress urinary incontinence, the unintentional urination that can occur during physical activity.

Make an appointment to talk with our doctor about whether this technique is right for you.

What can the O-Shot® do for me?

Once the platelet rich plasma (PRP) is injected in to the key areas, the regenerative cells begin to rejuvenate the vaginal tissue.

The result is increased sensitivity and better, healthier sex!

When will I see results?


Many women experience an improvement in their stress urinary incontinence almost immediately, while an improvement in sensation may take three weeks to six months.

How long do the results last?

Results can last from 9 to 18 months, after which time, people may require further treatments.

We generally advise at least two procedures initially, about 2 months apart, and then an annual maintenance treatment.

How long does the procedure take?

The procedure takes about 60 minutes which includes the consultation, consent and the actual treatment.

Depending on your circumstances, we may need to refer you for other investigations prior to the actual treatment.


Does it hurt?

First, numbing cream is applied to the vagina.  Then blood is drawn from the arm, the same way as with any blood test. Platelet-rich plasma (PRP), abundant in growth factors, is then extracted from the blood sample and injected into the clitoris and into the upper vagina in the area that is most important for the sexual response, the O-Spot, using a patent-pending procedure. As these areas have been numbed with the numbing cream, patients experience little or no discomfort during the procedure.

What are the possible side effects?

The most common side effects include temporary skin reactions such as redness, pain/tenderness, firmness, swelling, lumps/bumps and bruising.


FURTHER INFORMATION ON THE O-SHOT



O-SHOT REVIEWS




THE O-SHOT FOR STRESS URINE INCONTINENCE


The O-Shot examined by Complex News




Vampire O-Shot Links


The official website


In the news

New York Post 17 May 2017 (features Dr Hooi speaking to the Australian experience)

Prevention.com 21 October 2016

New York Times 24 September 2016

The Guardian 16 September 2016 (a visit to Dr Runels' surgery in Alabama)

SheKnows 5 July 2016

Complex 21 May 2016

Elite Daily 18 May 2016

The Daily Mail 24 March 2016

The Mirror, UK 1 November 2015

Medical Daily 6 Feb 2014

Cosmopolitan July 2014 (clicking on the link downloads a pdf of the article)

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