Plexr® is a revolutionary and patented device that is currently leading the way in soft surgery. The Plexr® generates plasma which is the ionization of gases in the air and obtained by electric discharge. Plexr® thereby transfers the concentrated heat directly to the treated skin tissues. The Plexr® procedure is a non-invasive and a non-surgical alternative approach to cosmetic surgery. The Plexr® device provides the latest generation of systems for the aesthetic industry.
The labia majora is the outer folds of skin that hangs laterally above the clitoris. As women age, the labia loses its laxity and may appear deflated. Like any other part of the body, the labia is also subject to the ageing process. Women may find that their labia changes after childbirth and during menopause. The Plexr® system is a non-surgical alternative treatment method on the labia minora. The Plexr® is a precise and controllable treatment method to rejuvenate the skin through tissue ablation resulting in collagen regeneration and remodelling. The thermal disruption or heat damage from the Plexr® breaks down proteins in the skin; it encourages tissue regeneration; it stimulates fibroblast activity and causes tissue contraction (skin tightening effect).
Frequently Asked Questions:
Firstly, the skin around the vaginal area is cleaned. After that, a topical anaesthetic is applied. After 30 minutes, the area is treated with the Plexr device. The device creates small arcs of microcurrents that make small scab-like dots on the skin. The procedure usually takes 30 to 60 minutes to perform. The aesthetic doctor will apply recovery serum onto the treated area to minimise the burning sensation and assist with the recovery process.
Once the procedure is completed, small scab dots cover the treated area for approximately one week after the procedure. The treated area may be red and swollen for 3 to 5 days. Although full recovery generally takes one week.
It is not recommended that pregnant or breastfeeding women undergo the procedure.
Crofford, R. (2019). A review of plasma medicine. The PMFA Journal 6(3).