The second type of vascular tissue is non-erectile. Although the clitoral body becomes engorged with blood upon sexual arousal , erecting the clitoral glans , some sources describe the clitoral glans and labia minora as composed of non-erectile tissue; this is especially the case for the glans.   They state that the clitoral glans and labia minora have blood vessels that are dispersed within a fibrous matrix and have only a minimal amount of smooth muscle,  or that the clitoral glans is "a midline, densely neural, non-erectile structure".  Other descriptions of the glans assert that it is composed of erectile tissue and that erectile tissue is present within the labia minora.  The glans may be noted as having glanular vascular spaces that are not as prominent as those in the clitoral body, with the spaces being separated more by smooth muscle than in the body and crura.  Adipose tissue is absent in the labia minora, but the organ may be described as being made up of dense connective tissue , erectile tissue and elastic fibers. 
Hundscheid and associates (2014) noted that patients suffering from body dysmorphic disorder (BDD) are preoccupied with a slight or imagined defect in appearance. First of all, to review the literature on the prevalence of BDD in cosmetic surgery and thereafter to review the literature on psychiatric co-morbidity and the outcome of surgical interventions. These investigators based their search strategy on Embase, Medline and PubMed, using the search terms "body dysmorphic disorder", "cosmetic surgery", "prevalence", "comorbidity" and "outcome". The search covered English and Dutch literature published after the introduction of BDD in DSM-III-R and before 1 November, 2013. A study of the relevant articles enabled these investigators to access additional articles mentioned in these texts. The initial search strategy turned out to be too narrow. It was therefore broadened to include "body dysmorphic disorder", "cosmetic surgery", and "prevalence". Eventually these researchers included 23 original articles. In 11 of these the prevalence of BDD varied from to %; 12 articles on psychiatric co-morbidity revealed predominantly mood and anxiety disorders on axis I and cluster C personality disorders on axis II. Only 2 studies reported on the outcome of cosmetic surgery performed on BDD patients; surgical interventions, however, seemed to result in new preoccupations with the prolongation of psychiatric co-morbidity. The authors concluded that BDD is a common psychiatric disorder that could sometimes lead to cosmetic surgery. Moreover, they stated that pre-operative screening of BDD patients is vital so that efficient psychiatric treatment can be initiated and patients are not subjected to surgical interventions that may be ineffective or even harmful.
A specially designed speculum is used to assist, which will be inserted into the vagina followed by a small needle to deliver a small amount of local anaesthetic into the G-Spot. The collagen is then injected. After this, a tampon is placed (the tampon is to be removed in 4 hours) as a common side effect following injection includes scant bleeding from the needle injection site. The actual injection usually takes less than 8 seconds and the total office visit time is usually less than 30 minutes, so there is no recovery time needed. You’re ready to get on with your day!