When performing the penile frenulum plasty, Ambroziak Clinic's specialists permanently cure the phimosis, thanks to which the patient can safely and comfortably function and have sexual intercourse.
The penile frenulum is a fold of mucous membrane connecting the foreskin to the glans. When it is too short, it causes discomfort during erection or penetration and can tear or rupture, which is associated with severe pain and heavy bleeding. Fortunately, this problem can be solved surgically.
Why is it worth it?
Penile frenulum plasty is an uncomplicated procedure which brings great benefits. Local anaesthesia allows for painless performance of the operation, which takes only several minutes. Already 3-4 weeks after the procedure, the patient may enjoy the return to sexual intercourse and stop feeling the stress related to the embarrassing problem.
What do you need to know?
How often repeat
Penile frenulum plasty involves lengthening the frenulum once so that the glans is not stretched and restrained during erection. The surgeon first cuts the frenulum, then stitches it in such a way as to lengthen and strengthen it.
The frenotomy surgery lasts only several minutes. During the procedure, the patient lies on his back and receives a local anaesthetic. Once the anaesthesia has taken effect, the surgeon proceeds with the operation. After the procedure, the patient can go home, but it is recommended that a companion drives the patient home because driving may be difficult.
If pain after the surgery is severe, you can take painkillers except those containing salicylic acid. Wipe the wounds with Octenisept but do not soak the dressings. After the procedure, do not drink alcohol, take salicylates or have sexual intercourse until the wounds are completely healed. Heavy physical exercise should also be avoided. The patient should follow the doctor's instructions and take medications prescribed. 5-7 days after the procedure, the patient should come for a check-up, but if any strong discomfort or pain occurs, he should visit the Clinic immediately.
Active infections, cardiorespiratory failure, severe liver disease, kidney failure, systemic diseases, blood coagulation disorders, autoimmune diseases, neoplastic diseases, radio and chemotherapy, epilepsy and other neurological diseases, ongoing antibiotic treatment
No, the procedure is performed under local anaesthesia.
No, the procedure does not need to be repeated.
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