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Frequently Asked Questions

Welcome to our FAQ page, which serves as a valuable resource for prompt responses to common inquiries. Whether you are perusing our products or services, searching for policy details, or addressing technical issues, our comprehensive coverage ensures that you will find the answers you need. We regularly update this section to ensure accuracy, providing you with the most up-to-date information at your fingertips. In the event that you cannot locate the information you require, you can contact us here. We appreciate your patronage, and we trust that this FAQ page will augment your experience with our company.

A vaginal rejuvenation device is a non-surgical tool designed to enhance vaginal aesthetics or function, often used for tightening or addressing post-childbirth concerns.

Pain levels vary. Some report mild discomfort during vaginal rejuvenation procedures, but anesthesia or topical numbing agents are often used to minimize pain and discomfort.

A typical vaginal rejuvenation session lasts around 15 to 30 minutes, depending on the specific procedure and individual needs. Multiple sessions may be recommended for optimal results.

Downtime after vaginal rejuvenation varies. Some procedures may have minimal downtime, while others may require a few days for recovery. It depends on the treatment’s nature and intensity.

Vagina Rejuvenation is 100% safe, non-invasive, requires no recovery time, and is pain-free. Can I control the energy levels? Yes. The internal mode of Vagina Rejuvenation has three energy levels

Childbirth. For women who’ve delivered a large child or for women who’ve delivered several children vaginally, the risks for vaginal laxity increases, due to stretching your vaginal tissues beyond your ability to bounce back, especially if instruments such as forceps are used.

Aging. As we age, we lose collagen, which is the most abundant protein in the body that’s primarily responsible for providing support in your tissues. With less collagen, your vaginal tissues can loosen over time, especially the years after menopause, which can lead to significant changes in your vaginal health. Nearly half of women who pass through menopause experience vaginal symptoms, such as dryness, thinning vaginal walls, and a shortened vaginal canal, all of which can make intercourse uncomfortable. These symptoms are different from vaginal laxity and are largely hormone-related

Low Levels of Estrogen. As mentioned above, estrogen levels tend to decrease in women with age, which will naturally affect the vagina, such as thinning tissue and dryness, causing a “loose” sensation. A couple of medications may cause estrogen loss also, Tamoxifen and Medroxyprogesterone as well as, nicotine use which triggers early menopause.

Illness. Ligament laxity may also contribute to vaginal looseness following a sudden lower back injury trauma to the pelvic floor after childbirth. Certain malignancies, injuries, pelvic surgery, and other medical conditions may also contribute to vaginal looseness, including ovary removal, and Radiation,

If your vaginal laxity is creating quality-of-life issues for you, vaginal rejuvenation/tightening such as Bipolar Radiofrequency (RF) devices such as Pretty Tight Kitty’s Therapeutic Wand may be your answer with treatment in your home for privacy.

Radiofrequency Treatments. This treatment uses a special applicator that warms the vaginal walls with radio frequencies enabling the treatment to focus the heat precisely into the layer of the vaginal tissue and muscles, and stimulate collagen production and increased blood flow.

https://www.mayoclinic.org/diseases-conditions/vaginal-atrophy/symptoms-causes/syc-20352288

Vaginal atrophy (atrophic vaginitis) is thinning, drying and inflammation of the vaginal walls that may occur when your body has less estrogen. Vaginal atrophy occurs most often after menopause, making intercourse painful but also leads to distressing urinary symptoms. Because the condition causes both vaginal and urinary symptoms, doctors use the term “genitourinary syndrome of menopause (GSM)” to describe vaginal atrophy and its accompanying symptoms.

Genitourinary syndrome of menopause (GSM) signs and symptoms may include:
Vaginal dryness, Vaginal burning, Vaginal discharge, Genital itching, burning with urination, urgency with urination, frequent urination, recurrent urinary tract infections, urinary incontinence, light bleeding after intercourse, discomfort with intercourse, decreased vaginal lubrication during sexual activity, shortening and tightening of the vaginal canal.

https://www.mayoclinic.org/diseases-conditions/female-sexual-dysfunction/symptoms-causes/syc-20372549

Low sexual desire. This most common of female sexual dysfunctions involves a lack of sexual interest and willingness to be sexual.

Sexual arousal disorder. Your desire for sex might be intact, but you have difficulty with arousal or are unable to become aroused or maintain arousal during sexual activity.

Orgasmic disorder. You have persistent or recurrent difficulty in achieving orgasm after sufficient sexual arousal and ongoing stimulation.

Sexual pain disorder. You have pain associated with sexual stimulation or vaginal contact.

Causes

Sexual problems often develop when your hormones are in flux, such as after having a baby or during menopause. Major illness, such as cancer, diabetes, or heart and blood vessel (cardiovascular) disease, can also contribute to sexual dysfunction.

Factors — often interrelated — that contribute to sexual dissatisfaction or dysfunction include:

  1. Physical. Any number of medical conditions, including cancer, kidney failure, multiple sclerosis, heart disease and bladder problems, can lead to sexual dysfunction. Certain medications, including some antidepressants, blood pressure medications, antihistamines and chemotherapy drugs, can decrease your sexual desire and your body’s ability to experience orgasm.
  2. Hormonal. Lower estrogen levels after menopause may lead to changes in your genital tissues and sexual responsiveness. A decrease in estrogen leads to decreased blood flow to the pelvic region, which can result in less genital sensation, as well as needing more time to build arousal and reach orgasm.

The vaginal lining also becomes thinner and less elastic, particularly if you’re not sexually active. These factors can lead to painful intercourse (dyspareunia). Sexual desire also decreases when hormonal levels decrease.

Your body’s hormone levels also shift after giving birth and during breast-feeding, which can lead to vaginal dryness and can affect your desire to have sex.

Psychological and social. Untreated anxiety or depression can cause or contribute to sexual dysfunction, as can long-term stress and a history of sexual abuse. The worries of pregnancy and demands of being a new mother may have similar effects.

Long-standing conflicts with your partner — about sex or other aspects of your relationship — can diminish your sexual responsiveness as well. Cultural and religious issues and problems with body image also can contribute, and sexual abuse.

Urinary incontinence can also be a persistent condition caused by underlying physical problems or changes, including:

Pregnancy. Hormonal changes and the increased weight of the fetus can lead to stress incontinence.

Childbirth. Vaginal delivery can weaken muscles needed for bladder control and damage bladder nerves and supportive tissue, leading to a dropped (prolapsed) pelvic floor. With prolapse, the bladder, uterus, rectum or small intestine can get pushed down from the usual position and protrude into the vagina. Such protrusions may be associated with incontinence.

Changes with age. Aging of the bladder muscle can decrease the bladder’s capacity to store urine. Also, involuntary bladder contractions become more frequent as you get older.

Menopause. After menopause, women produce less estrogen, a hormone that helps keep the lining of the bladder and urethra healthy. Deterioration of these tissues can aggravate incontinence.

https://www.verywellhealth.com/vaginal-rejuvination-8304141

Vaginal rejuvenation refers to various cosmetic procedures, surgical and non-surgical, that modify the appearance of female genitalia, including the vagina, and vulva, the external female genitalia surrounding the vagina, such as:

  1. Vagina: The tube leading to the uterus (womb), where you would insert a tampon
  2. Labia majora: Large “lips,” or skinfolds, outside the vagina
  3. Labia minora: Small “lips” that sit just inside or extend slightly past the labia majora
  4. Mons pubis: Fleshy area on the front of the pelvic bone (between the hips) where pubic hair typically grows
  5. Clitoris: Spongy shaft (covered by a skinfold) that sits above the urethra (where urine leaves the body) and below the mons pubis. Its function involves sexual arousal and pleasure
  6. Perineum: Area between the vaginal opening and anus (where stool exits the body)

Parameters and Directions

Our treatment parameters are to use the device twice a week for 4 weeks, then once a week for a month.  From there on you should use the device as needed or desired or at least once every 6 months, but there is no reason you can not use it as desired for pleasure also.  You may even have sexual intercourse if you desire with yourself or a partner if there is no spotting or cramping, otherwise, abstain from sex for 24 hours.

1. Prep, Positioning and Gel Application

Start by thoroughly cleansing your vaginal area with a mild, non-perfumed soap and warm water. pat the area dry with a clean, soft towel.  Make sure to shave the external area first before use.  Ensure that you are in a quiet, private space where you can concentrate and follow the instructions without interruptions.  Get comfortable and in a relaxed position, lying with your legs slightly apart. Our device requires the application of a water-based gel or lubricant to ensure smooth contact with your skin. Apply gel or lubricant to the shaft of the device. Never allow the device to sit idle internally or externally for any length of time.

2. Using Your Vaginal Rejuvenation Device Step by Step

A:  Internal Treatment

Insert the device shaft into the vaginal vault with lubricant or gel.  Prop it in place with a towel or small pillow against the base of the device.

B: Turn on the device

Turn on the device at the base, turn on/off switch.  Then use the remote control to operate the many different functions. Choose from the heat settings, low, medium, or high.  Start in the low setting and advance as tolerated.  All settings are in a therapeutic range.

C:  Once you have chosen the appropriate settings for internal use and started the rotation the treatment time will be 7-10 minutes.  The device will rotate/spin in the internal setting only, which is a safety feature to keep the wand in motion dispersing the heat evenly in the vaginal tract tissue and keeps it from causing overheating.  If you choose to use vibration internally, choose low, medium, or high, as it may distract from the heat sensation or used for pleasure.  The treatment will increase blood flow, tighten, and rejuvenate the internal tissue and increase vaginal fluids for dryness issues.

D:  Once the internal treatment is done, turn off the rotation and remove the device holding the device by the base. Keep the heat on and adjust to low or medium for the external treatment.

External Treatment

A: Be sure to hold the device at the base when using externally, being careful not to hold onto the shaft with the heat on.  Reapply lubricant/gel to the shaft of the device again, then turn on vibration to low, medium, or high if desired. Take the shaft and place it on the skin of the outer and inner labia with the energy exit ports on the side or tip of the device and move it up and down from the external introitus, up to the clitoral hood where the urethra is also (see diagram), make sure the heat gets to this area also, and then go back down for 3-5 minutes, then repeat on the other side.  This brings more blood flow to the external areas for rejuvenating the appearance, treating atrophy and laxity, and by treating the Urethra it tightens and shrinks the tissue to decrease urine leakage.  The increased blood flow to the clitoral hood increases sensations for quicker and more orgasms.

B:  Enjoy the vibration to complete your experience without the heat on if desired. We encourage you to make the treatment as fun and enjoyable as you can, as pleasure is normal when treating internal and external areas of the vagina, so have a blast!

C: Duration time externally is 3-5 minutes each side.  Turn off the device and remove by holding the base.

Post-Treatment Care

After the session, clean the device with warm sudsy washcloth, followed with a disinfectant wipe.  Then recharge the device so it is charged for the next use.  Store it in a safe place in the original box.