How Soon After Giving Birth Can You Have Vaginoplasty?

Doctor Answers (4)

Vaginoplasty After Childbirth: How long to wait

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Waiting at least 3 months after a vaginal delivery will ensure that any stitching that was done has completely healed. It's a good idea to defer vaginoplasty until you have completed your family so that your results are not destroyed by another vaginal delivery unless you plan on having an elective cesarean in the future.


Jersey City Cosmetic Gynecologist

Vaginoplasty timing after delivery.

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The process of pregnancy has profound affects on a woman's body and these affects do not generally recede for at least six months following delivery. This is certainly influenced by nursing as well as other factors which affect a woman's hormones. I would recommend that you wait six months after you finish breast feeding to have an examination to determine if you are a candidate for a Vaginoplasty.

Paul Vitenas, Jr., MD
Houston Plastic Surgeon
5.0 out of 5 stars 40 reviews

Vaginoplasty

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The first question is, DO YOU NEED A VAGINOPLASTY

IS THIS DETERMINED BY EXAM?

ARE YOU A CANDIDATE?

WHAT IS THE PROBLEM TO BE CORRECTED?

Then one decides with you on what you want to achieve and desire.

If there were problems with or during child birth that affected the birth canal, like tears and lacerations, then a perinioplasty and repair of the vaginal opening.

If you feel the vagina is too wide because of multiple child birth and after this delivery you want to repair things, a vaginoplasty can be done; wait 3-6 months after delivery.

Samir Shureih, MD
Baltimore Plastic Surgeon

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Timing of vaginoplasty after delivery and birth

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If the pregnancy results in a tear, repair can achieve an perineoplasty or tightening of the vaginal introitus immediately. Howevr, we generally wait at least 3-4 months afer pregancy to allow the tissues to recover from the trauma of delivery.

Otto Joseph Placik, MD
Chicago Plastic Surgeon
5.0 out of 5 stars 48 reviews

These answers are for educational purposes and should not be relied upon as a substitute for medical advice you may receive from your physician. If you have a medical emergency, please call 911. These answers do not constitute or initiate a patient/doctor relationship.