Vaginoplasty in Bali

The Ultimate Guide to Vaginoplasty in Bali

Last fact-checked: 28 October 2020

Vaginoplasty in Bali offers a more affordable way to improve your vagina's appearance and potentially improve your sex life. This surgery tightens the vaginal muscles so that you can regain your sexual confidence.

With Medical Departures, it's possible to have this procedure carried out at a fully verified facility in Bali, Indonesia’s famed holiday destination.

Why Get a Vaginoplasty?

Natural childbirth stretches vaginal muscles, often making them become loose. In other cases, it is possible that the pelvic floor has been damaged or you may even suffer from urinary incontinence of one kind or the other. This surgery can be used to:

  • Repair the pelvic muscles
  • Tighten the vaginal canal
  • Fix the perineum
  • Remove the problem urinary incontinence 

In short, a vaginoplasty can restore this part of your body's pre-pregnancy state. It's also possible to improve things further by undergoing other "designer vagina" procedures, such as a labiaplasty or G-spot enhancement.

Why consider vaginoplasty in Bali?

Bali is a prime tourism destination and now offers excellent quality facilities to medical tourists at affordable rates. With JCI accredited hospitals and host of wellness and spa facilities, you can undergo vaginoplasty and complementary therapies in Bali without breaking the bank.

An attractive place for a holiday, Bali offers has countless tourist attractions, hotels at different price points, innumerable eateries, cafes, restaurants and shopping and, of course, it has those glorious, idyllic beaches.

Why Book with Medical Departures?

While no surgery can ever be guaranteed, wherever you are in the world, you can reduce potential risks by making sure that you book in with a reputable facility in Bali.

Using Medical Departures helps reduce your riska. We make it our business to partner with only the very best, conducting out our own pre-screening checks before any medical facility is listed on our site. These checks include: 

  • Searching criminal/legal records
  • Collating and publishing real patient reviews
  • Verifying doctor and surgeon qualifications
  • Confirming professional memberships
  • Conducting onsite visits, ensuring that international standards on safety and hygiene are met

How Long Does a Vaginoplasty Take and What Is the Expected Downtime?

You may have general or local anaesthesia depending on your and your doctor’s preference and the surgery can take between an hour and two. The time will depend on whether you are having vaginoplasty as a standalone procedure or getting other work done as well.

Following the procedure:

  • You may have bandages and may even have a catheter if required (if work is done for incontinence).
  • You may have pain and discomfort and may need to take painkillers.
  • You will need to be off work for a week or so and complete recovery can take six weeks or more.
  • You will have to be careful and use external aids instead of tampons when you get your period and also avoid sexual intercourse until you get the all-clear.

How Much Can I Save on the Cost of Vaginoplasty in Bali?

In Australia, vaginoplasty averages about AUD $11,000 (NZD $12,000, US$8,500; CAD11,500, UK £6,700, EUROS €7,800). 

In Bali, vaginoplasty starts at just AUD $2,000; you can find prices like these at BIMC Hospital (Nusa Dua), one of our most highly-rated partner facilities on the island. 

How Do I Get Started?

Take a look at our recommended hospital for vaginoplasty listed above. Compare price, see surgeon profiles and read past patient reviews Once you're ready to book, get in touch with our Customer Care Team and look forward to savings of more than 60% in Bali. Or if you are ready to book your appointment, you can do so right here any time of the day or night, at no charge to you.


Vaginoplasty and Labiaplasty. WebMD. 19 April 2019.

Santilli, Mara. What Exactly Is A Designer Vagina? What To Know About Labiaplasty. Women's Health. 15 March 2020.

Bali. Lonely Planet. Website accessed: 25 January 2020.

International Organization for Standardization. Website accessed: 28 October 2020.