Lady Friday On The G-Spot Injection
24th OF October 2012
The G-Spot Injection: Your Questions Answered
Back in 2009, a new experimental procedure was announced that could intensify G-spot orgasms for women with one surgical procedure. It was called the G-Shot, and it's been quietly gathering popularity ever since.
The G-Shot, otherwise known as G-spot amplification, takes the thick pad of tissue on the inside of the vagina commonly referred to as the g-spot and renders it more sensitive and able to reach orgasm.
Just how it does that is a little more complex - and perhaps slightly uncomfortable to read.
It's basically a collagen injection intended to increase the size of that pad of tissue. Its average swell following the procedure? One inch wide and a quarter of an inch high - pretty huge for what's normally the size of a fingerprint.
The procedure takes half an hour - successful patients testify that they do it "on their lunchbreaks" - and, with a more prominent G-spot, it can be far more easily stimulated during intimacy, leading to G-spot as well as clitoral and vaginal orgasms.
Even though you can hop into bed that night safely, the effects wear off after about four months, and at $1000 a pop it's an expensive exercise.
So is it worthwhile for you?
Let's talk about the risks. It's not designed, surgeons insist, for anybody who's suffering from severe problems in the bedroom, like total loss of libido, pain during intercourse or a total inability to come. So if that's you, this isn't your solution.
There are also, obviously, pretty severe risks, even if they're incredibly rare. Side effects can include infection, badly positioned collagen, swelling and pain. The answer to this, obviously, is to have it done by a dependable practitioner who can guarantee their expertise and talk you through the procedure.
The other side effect, which is perhaps one of the more interesting ones, is the insanely increased level of sensitivity. It may actually become distracting or a nuisance to be so continually and easily aroused.
For instance, users have testified that afterwards they commonly come during exercise, yoga or other non-arousing activities, and one British woman actually said she was "scared" by how intense the resulting, hour-long orgasms became.
Considering it's so short-term - $1000 every four months works out as incredibly expensive in the long run - it's also setting yourself up for disappointment. If you can't afford a top-up, re-adjustment to 'normal' intimacy might prove disappointing.
It could possibly be psychologically addicting, which is unhealthy.
Plus there aren't any medical details about how long-term use could affect you, since it's only been on the market for a few years and is incredibly difficult to source.
However, word of mouth indicates that for the women lucky enough to be able to afford it, it's absolutely mind-blowing.
What do you think: dangerous fiddling, or worth a shot?
Share your comments
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