Labiaplasty Norfolk

During a labiaplasty procedure, the surgeon typically removes excess tissue from the labia minora (the inner folds of the vulva) and, in some cases, the labia majora (the outer folds). The specific amount and location of tissue removal can vary depending on the individual’s anatomy, concerns, and surgical goals. Here are the main components of the labia that may be addressed during labiaplasty:

Excess Labia Minora Tissue: The primary focus of labiaplasty is usually on the labia minora. The surgeon removes excess tissue from the labia minora to reduce their size or reshape them. The specific technique used may involve trimming the edges of the labia minora or removing a wedge-shaped piece of tissue from the center to achieve the desired appearance.

Labia Majora Reshaping (Optional): In some cases, individuals may request reshaping of the labia majora to improve overall symmetry or address specific concerns about their appearance. This might involve removing excess tissue or adding fat grafts to enhance volume.

The goal of labiaplasty is to create a more aesthetically pleasing and comfortable appearance of the labia, as per the patient’s preferences and needs. The specific details of the procedure, including the extent of tissue removal and the surgical technique used, are determined during the pre-operative consultation between the patient and the surgeon.

It’s important to note that labiaplasty is a highly individualized procedure, and the surgeon will tailor it to the patient’s specific anatomy and goals. Before undergoing labiaplasty, individuals should have a thorough discussion with their surgeon to ensure a clear understanding of the planned procedure and its potential outcomes.

About the Author

Dr Richard Young

Dr. Richard Young is a board certified cosmetic and reconstructive plastic surgeon

As one of the nation’s leading innovators in aesthetic surgery of the face, hand, breast and body, and a pioneer of reconstructive surgery and stem cell procedures, Dr. Richard Young is certified by the Board of Plastic Surgery and the Board of Otolaryngology – Head and Neck Surgery.

by Richard Young
Reviewed by Richard Young
approved by Richard Young

Written by Dr Richard Young. The article was written and approved by Dr Richard Young, who specializes in plastic surgery.

The web page content is prepared to inform the visitor. The information on the page can never replace a physician's treatment or consultation. The content was prepared and published by Dr Richard Young, who is trained and specialized in plastic surgery. The content is based on the education and experience of Dr Richard Young. Copying the content is prohibited.

Dr. Richard Young

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