Genital Revival for her (Rhino Boost)

Orgasm Shot, AKA O-Shot. The genitals receive minimal blood flow during the unexcited state. The periods of low blood flow act like a blow to the tissue. In youth, the tissue bounces back, but as the woman gets older these periods of low blood flow, along with hormonal profile decline might result in loss of sensitivity, moisture, and volume of the tissue, which in some instances results in urinary incontinence upon sneezing, or coughing due to thinning of the supportive tissue.


Platelets are pebble like particles within our blood. They are about one fifth of the size of the red blood cells. Platelets contain wound healing compounds that are to be released only at the sites of blood vessel injury. Delivering the repairing and regenerative molecules that are stored within the platelets can revive the tissue in most women. It might take one or two sessions of O-Shot treatments that are usually spaced three months apart. O-Shot could restore the tissue back to how it used to function decades prior, resulting in greater sensitivity, moisture, and restoring the tissue mass, at least, to so some extent. In the case of stress urinary incontinence upon coughing or sneezing, the patient can expect at least a reduction, if not, resolution of the condition. Some women do not need to repeat the procedure for years, and some women might need to have it repeated annually.

For anesthesia, Dr. Silvers anesthetizes the main nerve fibers that provide sensory signals to the area at the level of the buttocks, where we sit on. The procedure is called the pudendal nerve block. Two shots through the skin in the buttocks, and the entire genital area and outer organs will be completely numb. If you were not completely numb after the two shots in the buttocks took effect, we would not proceed with the procedure, and you would be refunded.

The results manifest about three months later because it is a wound healing process at the cellular level.

Here is an interesting piece of history. When Dr. Silvers took the hands-on course on O-Shot and P-Shot in 2017, the participant physicians practiced on five female models, but there were only three male models. Two of the males were the doctors who were taking the course. To this day at Brentwood Dermatology, the ratio of male and female patients who sign up for the treatment is similar to the model volunteers at the hands on course.