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Porn Surgery: Teen Labiaplasty




According to The International Society of Aesthetic Plastic Surgery (ISAPS), over 95,000 labiaplasties were done throughout the world in 2015.
Labiaplasty, also called nymphoplasty, is a surgical operation designed to reduce the size of the labia minora and/or labia majora – the inner and outer lips surrounding the vulva.
After gaining popularity about five years ago, the procedure is now the 19th most common operation in the world. In the United States, the number of young girls who wanted labiaplasty increased by 80% in a single calendar year between 2014 and 2015. 

An unrealistic perception of female genitals

On July 3, the BBC published an article stating that between 2015 and 2016, over two hundred British youths under the age of 18 had labiaplasty. Even more surprising, over one hundred and fifty of the girls were under the age of 15, and one was only 9 years old. 
Healthcare professionals do not recommend getting labiaplasty before the age of 18, however, because the genitals are not fully formed until then.
Speaking with the BBC, Paquita de Zulueta, who has practiced medicine for thirty years, explained that only in recent years have young girls been worried about the appearance of their vulvas. 
Lately, she's noticed many girls between the ages of 11 and 13 think there is something wrong with their genitals, believing their vulva is the wrong shape or size, and they feel disgusted by their own bodies.
Experts say this generalized concern is largely due to the porn industry and images on social media that create an unrealistic perception of female genitalia, giving adolescent girls a complex. According to Paquita de Zulueta:
"Their perception is that the inner lips should be invisible, almost like a Barbie, but the reality is that there is a huge variation. It's very normal for the lips to protrude."
Many young girls do not realize that a normal vulva comes in many different shapes, sizes and colors. While it's illegal to perform the surgery on minors for aesthetic purposes, some claim their labia are causing sexual problems or affecting their athletic performance in order to get authorization for the procedure.

A lack of education about women's bodies

According to Paquita de Zulueta, it's critical that we provide better education about women's bodies and celebrate diversity:
"There isn't enough education and it should start really quite young, explaining that there is a range and that - just as we all look different in our faces - we all look different down there, and that's OK."
Doctor Gail Busby, a gynecologist for teens, also reminds us that the appearance of the vulva evolves throughout adolescence, and that the inner lips tend to grow before the outer lips. 
Therefore, it's normal for the inner lips to protrude, and adolescents should not expect their vulva to look exactly like an adult's. Having labiaplasty before the age of 18, and before the vulva is done forming, could actually make the vulva more asymmetrical in adulthood, and could also cause scarring.

An operation with serious consequences

Specialists are also concerned about the side effects of the procedure. Some report a risk of chronic pain, bleeding and infection. Nicolas Berreni, an OB-GYN in France, also claims the results "don't age well."
Berreni says he's seen cases in which the tissues end up becoming fibrous, hardened or swollen over the years. The SOGC guide to female genital cosmetic surgery, published in 2013, states that there is no proof that labiaplasty improves sexual satisfaction or self esteem.
On the contrary, the operation might even diminish sexual pleasure for women. According to Slate:
"The development of the genitalia is not complete until after adolescence, and since many nerve endings are located in the labia, young people who get this surgery risk losing feeling in the area."

"Your vulva isn't 'weird' or 'embarrassing'"

To fight against the dangerous perception that the vulva should be smooth and uniform, some have taken the initiative to get lots of images of female genitalia out into the world.
One young girl started a Tumblr called the "Large Labia Project" where she encourages women to post photos (anonymously, if they wish) of their vulva to show how diverse they can be.
The many photos and stories on the site show how common it is for women to feel shame about this part of their bodies, and how important it is to talk about it.
On Instagram, you can also find detailed illustrations of female genitalia in "The Vulva Gallery." The account has over 911,000 followers and counting.

Reports Show Girls As Young As Nine Are Getting Labiaplasty Mélissa Perraudeau July 10 2017


The American College of Obstetricians and Gynecologists (ACOG) has issued guidelines on how doctors should talk with adolescents about labiaplasty, a surgical reduction of the labia that is often done for cosmetic reasons. The short of it, they say, is that doctors should emphasize non-surgical alternatives and the wide range of what’s “normal” down there.
“Variety in the shape, size, appearance and symmetry of labia can have particularly distressing psychological effects on young women,” said Julie Strickland, the chair of ACOG’s Adolescent Health Care Committee and lead author of the paper, in a press release. “It’s one more body part that women are insecure about and it’s our job, as ob-gyns, to reassure our young patients.” This matters because, as Strickland put it to Vocativ, “labiaplasty is not a minor procedure”—and it comes with the risk of serious complications, including pain, scarring and infection.
The paper also addresses a growing interest among adolescents in breast surgeries—but it’s labiaplasties where there’s been an increase in actual procedures. The number of girls age 18 and under obtaining labiaplasties in the United States has nearly doubled, according to the American Society of Aesthetic Plastic Surgery. We’re talking about a small number of procedures—222 in 2014 and 400 in 2015—but, still, that’s an 80 percent increase.
There’s also been a 16 percent rise in labiaplasties across age groups: jumping from 7,535 in 2014 to 8,745 in 2015. Last year, under-18s made up 4.6 percent of all labiaplasties. It’s women between the ages of 19 and 34 who accounted for nearly 60 percent of those procedures.
What’s going on with young women and their lady bits? 

The ACOG paper puts it this way: “Increasing trends in pubic hair removal, exposure to idealized images of genital anatomy, and increasing awareness of cosmetic vaginal surgery have been proposed as reasons for the increased interest in labial surgery.” In other words, waxing, porn and advertising—but it’s worth noting that these things are happening against a backdrop of startlingly poor sex education in this country. That’s something even the most well-meaning ob-gyns will have a difficult time correcting.

Doctors Warn That Teen Labiaplasty Is On The Rise April 28, 2016

Girls as young as nine are reportedly seeking surgery on their private parts because of insecurities stemming from adult content such as pornography, according to leading doctors.

Naomi Crouch is a gynaecology specialist and she told the BBC about the worrying trend.
She said: "Girls will sometimes come out with comments like, 'I just hate it, I just want it removed,' and for a girl to feel that way about any part of her body - especially a part that's intimate - is very upsetting."
The doctor also said she was worried that GPs are referring young girls for unneeded labiaplasty - an operation where the lips of the vagina are shortened or reshaped.
She said she is yet to see a young girl who needs the operation.
Paquita de Zulueta, a GP for more than 30 years, told the BBC that it is only in the past few years young women have been coming to her with concerns about the shape of their privates.
She said: "I'm seeing young girls around 11, 12, 13 thinking there's something wrong with their vulva - that they're the wrong shape, the wrong size, and really expressing almost disgust."
Ms de Zulueta said it is the fault of pornography and social media.
She explained: "There isn't enough education and it should start really quite young, explaining that there is a range and that - just as we all look different in our faces - we all look different down there, and that's OK."
The doctor thinks labiaplasty should only be performed on girls who have a medical abnormality.
The majority are performed by private surgeons on women over the age of 18.

DESIGNER VAGINA - PORNO CHIRURGIA 30 GENNAIO 2008



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