All vasectomy procedures at the Sydney Vasectomy Centre are performed under local anaesthetic, and most take less than 15 minutes. We use a no-scalpel vasectomy technique, meaning a quicker recovery time to get back to your daily routine, usually within seven days.
The Sydney Vasectomy Centre uses a no-scalpel vasectomy procedure which has a success rate greater than 99%.
Vasectomies performed at the Sydney Vasectomy Centre are highly affordable, offering patients reasonable prices that won’t empty their pockets.
- One of the most affordable vasectomy centres in Australia
- Offers 24-hour support post-procedure
- Performs no scalpel and open-ended vasectomy technique
- Same day consultation and procedure option
- Free over the phone consultations
- Online bookings available
Why Choose Dr Cashion:
- Has completed expert training in the USA
- One of Australia’s busiest Vasectomists
- An abundance of experience, performing over 2000 vasectomies per year
- Uses a no-scalpel technique to minimise recovery time
- The vasectomy procedure is safe and takes approximately 15 minutes.
- A local anaesthetic is injected in the testicle area to help pain management during the procedure.
- The fine needle is similar to a flu jab with slight discomfort.
- A tiny incision is made in the scrotum.
- The vas is cut, and the tube is left open at the testicular end to help prevent congestion in the testis, reducing the risk of pain and post-vasectomy syndrome.
- A layer of tissue is placed at the ends of the vas deferens to prevent them from rejoining.
- The procedure is repeated using the same scrotum incision for the alternate testis.
- Once complete, the scrotum skin is clipped to heal without needing stitches.
- A dressing is applied, and cleaning and care instructions are provided
Ready to book now?
|Less Medicare Rebate||$200|
|Out of Pocket Cost||$550|
A $100 deposit is required to secure an appointment, while the balance is due on the day of the procedure. Once paid in full, you will be provided with a receipt that can be used to claim a Medicare rebate.
A vasectomy is a procedure to prevent sperm from entering the ejaculate. The vas tube carries sperm from the testis to the penis, where it mixes with semen and ejaculates. The vas deferens, also known as the vas, is cut to cause sterilisation by stopping sperm flow.
Most men will not notice a change in ejaculate volume following a vasectomy, as sperm only makes up less than 5% of ejaculate.
A vasectomy takes between 15-20 minutes, depending on the procedure.
There are two ways to categorise a vasectomy procedure.
Traditional or No-Scalpel
The traditional way to perform a vasectomy uses a scalpel to make an incision on each side of the scrotum, giving access to the vas.
The no-scalpel technique only involves one access hole via blunt dissection to access the vas from both sides. The no-scalper method has less chance of complications like bruising and bleeding and offers a quicker recovery time.
Open-ended or Close-ended
Open-ended vasectomy leaves the vas attached to the testis open to allow sperm release into the scrotum. The open-ended method reduces congestion and pressure, using a kinked hose on a running tap as a metaphor.
Close-ended vasectomy clamps the testicular end of the vas with a clip or suture.
Yes, it is safe to drive home after a vasectomy.
We only offer local anaesthetic for our vasectomy procedure. A Urologist can give a referral if you prefer sedation or general anaesthetic options.
Yes, you will find all information on our Preparing for your vasectomy page. Please read.
Yes, you can reverse a vasectomy; however, the process is costly and not covered by medicare. If you ask this question, you may need more time before deciding on permanent contraception via vasectomy.
All surgical procedures have some sort of risk, yet we do all we can to reduce the rate of complications. We believe our patients should be aware of all risks, and we have outlined potential complications in your consent form.
After a vasectomy, there are some symptoms which include:
- Bruising in the days following your vasectomy, but it should fade after a week or so.
- Mild pain and swelling that should settle within a few days post vasectomy.
Less common complications include:
Scrotal haematoma – A large bruise within the scrotum.
*The chances of scrotal haematoma can be significantly reduced by following recovery instructions regarding lifting heavy objects in the days following the vasectomy. If your job requires manual handling, we suggest taking time off work or performing light duties only.
Infection – We adhere to strict infection control protocols to reduce infection chances. If an infection occurs, they are often mild and can be treated with oral antibiotics.
Post-Vasectomy Pain Syndrome (PVPS) – PVPS is a complication that can arise any time post-vasectomy and with no agreed cause. Pain often reduces naturally, but in rare cases, a specialist may need to perform additional surgery or a vasectomy reversal to resolve PVPS, which is not always successful.
A vasectomy procedure does not mean sterilisation. You must consider yourself fertile until you are informed the vasectomy was a success and a semen analysis is performed. The semen analysis is performed approximately three months post-vasectomy to ensure all residual semen has cleared and your ‘pipes are clean.’
It depends on if your job involves heavy lifting. If not, you can return immediately; however, if it does, you may need to take some time off or request light duties for the first week. A medical certificate can be written if required.
Generally, you can resume sexual activity after a week, but you must consider yourself fertile until notified otherwise.
A GP referral is not necessary.
The vasectomy recovery time varies between a few days to a couple of weeks, depending on the person. On average, men feel recovered after seven days.
Technically, “Laser” vasectomy does not exist. Some Vasectomists use a hyfrecator to cut the vas, which may confuse people; however, it is not “laser vasectomy.