“Many times a person will start with a Google search to see if anyone else out there has the same problem, and you have a whole cadre of people who have the same concerns…and it allows you to hear about other stories and what they did and their experience.”Typically a woman who is interested in labiaplasty will reach out to a surgeon for a consultation that includes an examination.“Every woman is different, and there is a huge variation of what is normal,” Jeffrey S.
Palmer, MD, FACS, FAAP, Director, Cosmetic Urology Institute said.
On today’s show, we talk hot starts from Jose Ramirez, Marcell Ozuna, and how Grey absolutely hates James Paxton. We then play another edition of FMK, and for our first time, take your listener comments on the Pod. You now can join the Pod by leaving us a dime at this link, and we’ll include as many as we can on the show.
Debra Johnson, the president of the American Society of Plastic Surgeons, said the increase could be due to a number of cultural changes ranging from more information about the procedure on social media to new grooming practices.“People used to not really see their parts down there, but nowadays with so many women waxing and shaving, they are just much more aware of what they look like, and so sometimes they feel self-conscious,” she said.
In the past, a woman who may have felt uncomfortable because of chaffing or rubbing from extra tissue below the belt, may not have known there was a surgical option, but with the Internet, the procedure is getting a lot more attention.“Social media plays a huge role,” Johnson said.
We stress over our jobs, our relationships, our finances and our friendships -- and unfortunately, even our bedrooms can become a breeding ground for anxiety.
Sex may be touted as one of the most effective (and pleasurable) forms of stress relief, but it can also be a major source of insecurity for women.