FREQUENTLY ASKED QUESTIONS
THE O-SHOT TREATMENT: HOW DOES IT WORK?
The first step in the O-Shot treatment is to draw a sample of the patient's blood and isolate the PRP via centrifuge, which takes about 10 minutes. An anesthetic will be applied to the injection site while the blood is being processed. After the PRP has been isolated and the treatment area has been sufficiently numbed, the O-shot is injected into the clitoris and upper vagina with a very fine, thin needle.
WHAT KIND OF RESULTS CAN I EXPECT AFTER THE O-SHOT?
Most women will experience increased clitoral and G-spot sensitivity, which will cause them to have more powerful orgasms. This can take up to 3-4 weeks in most cases. Those who don't notice a significant change are still candidates for a repeat injection. Even in their 60s women (who had never had an orgasm) reported being multi-orgasmic after just one O-shot.
CAN THE O-SHOT HELP WITH URINARY INCONTINENCE?
Many women have reported significant reductions in stress and urge incontinence. There have also been numerous reports of the problem being completely resolved. Using PRP to strengthen the pelvic floor musculature can have a significant impact on urinary incontinence. For the best combined outcome, we recommend adopting a pelvic muscle training protocol in conjunction with the O Shot.
WHAT IS THE PRICE OF THE O-SHOT?
While the O-Shot procedure is mostly standardized, minor differences in how the shot is prepared and injected can affect the final cost. As a reference, the average woman's cost for an individual O-Shot starts at $1,500. But, the only way to determine the final cost is to have a consultation to discuss specific desires and medical history. Often at StudioMD, patients can usually get their O-Shot during the same visit, saving both time and money.
ARE THERE ANY SIDE EFFECTS ASSOCIATED WITH THE O-SHOT?
There have been no reported side effects from procedures that involve injecting a person's own PRP back into their body. However, patients who are expecting, nursing, trying to get pregnant, have an infection that is currently active, have a history of hypersensitivity, or have severe allergies shouldn't use O-Shot. Also, women who are experiencing vaginal health issues should postpone getting the O-Shot until they have been resolved.
Some women report mild soreness that lasts less than 24 hours after treatment. But even so, you are allowed to return to work, engage in leisure activities, and even engage in sexual activity on the same day.