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Sexual Enhancement Procedures

Female sexual enhancement may be defined as anything that enhances a woman's sexuality.  These would include any procedures that improve one’s self-image.  Procedures such as vaginoplasty, clitoral unhooding (hoodectomy), breast enlargement/augmentation, breast lifts, abdominoplasty (tummy tuck), G-Spot Enhancement—all would be examples of frequent surgical procedures in this category.

Breast Enlargement/Augmentation (Mammoplasty)—
A Very Common Cosmetic Surgery Procedure That Can Enhance or Redefine the Volume, Size Or Shape Of Women’s Breasts.

Since its inception, back in the 60s’, this surgical procedure has now become fairly common. Women who desire better definition, size or have asymmetry (congenital) can usually rely on this procedure to give them consistently good results. Women who’ve had multiple childbirths and have breast-fed can also employ mammoplasty to re-volume the breast—eliminating breast sagging after feeding stops (postpartum) and milk production ceases. Size increases in bust can typically result in one or more bra sizes. Continue reading about Breast Enlargement…

Breast Lift (Mastopexy)—
Also known as mastopexy, breast lifts are utilized to lift sagging in the breast or pectoral area of women, and to reshape the breasts.  Pregnancy and the subsequent increase in weight from carrying the unborn baby and subsequent milk production, adds to the toll taken on breast tissue. Continue reading about Breast Lift…

Tummy Tuck (Abdominoplasty)—
Abdominoplasty is a plastic surgery procedure performed on individuals who have a problem with excess abdominal fat or skin, or those who have undergone bariatric surgery.  In women, abdominoplasty is often performed as a result of childbirth(s), where repeated stretching of the abdominal tissue occurs as a result of expansion in the uterine area as the embryo develops.  Abdominoplasty can help with sculpting the mid-body region. Also known as a “tummy tuck,” this surgical procedure involves tightening of the abdominal muscles and excising excess tissue. Continue reading about Tummy Tucks…

Clitoral Unhooding (Hoodectomy)—
Clitoral Unhooding, also referred to as Hoodectomy, is a minor feminine genital surgical procedure to remove excess Prepuce tissue—the surrounding “hood” that sheaths the clitoral node on three sides. Normally, the Prepuce is anatomically designed to offer the clitoris a degree of protection against undue abrasion—or over stimulation—and naturally retracts during sexual intercourse, thereby leaving the highly innervated surface of the clitoral node—what is commonly referred to as the exterior G-spot—or Glans, to be more exposed . . . resulting in female sexual orgasms. Sometimes however, women with small clitoral nodes or those that have excess Prepuce tissue—both common conditions—find that they can’t achieve orgasm, or have a harder time reaching climax, because the clitoris is literally covered, or restricted by too much skin tissue, thus greatly lessening tactile sensation, and/or even eliminating it entirely. Continue reading about Clitoral unhooding…

G-Spot Anatomy, Stimulation, Enhancement, and What It All Means to You (or not)—
Yeah, you’ve heard it all before . . . quiet chat or muted mentions from friends about a secret place deep within the vagina that can bring you to new orgasmic summits.   Well . . . maybe.  But, maybe not.  Facts tend to be all over the place, depending on whom you listen to. 

Where Did All This Begin?
First, it’s important to note that while there has been much information published on the G-Spot, by many respected researchers; it would seem prudent for this overview discussion to only address the historical milestones to date, rather than list all the contrasting viewpoints.  So, where did this all begin?  It started back in the early fifties, when Dr. Ernest Grafenberg, a noted medical researcher and OB-GYN practitioner (also the inventor of the IUD), published his article, The Role of Urethra in Female Orgasm, in the International Journal of Sexology1, which he likened to the spongy tissue in a male’s penis.  Identifying the network of nerves and vascular structures surrounding the female’s urethra, similar to the prostate gland in a man, he noted that “Analogous to the male urethra, the female urethra also seems to be surrounded by erectile tissues like the corpora cavernosa. In the course of sexual stimulation, the female urethra begins to enlarge and can be felt easily. It swells out greatly at the end of orgasm. The most stimulating part is located at the posterior urethra, where it arises from the neck of the bladder.”3 Continue reading about G-Spot Enhancement…












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