If you are looking for the safest and easiest vasectomy Sydney can offer, Vasectomy Australia performs an open-ended no-scalpel vasectomy technique at convenient locations across Sydney, including our flagship location at the Sydney Vasectomy Centre in Enmore, providing a permanent method of contraception by closing the sperm-carrying tubes, removing the possibility of future pregnancy.

Our convenient vasectomy clinic Sydney locations are designed to help provide easier access for Sydney men looking to achieve greater peace of mind. Click on the location best situated for you, to learn more about our service and how we can help you.

vasectomy sydney

Reached your limit of children? The vasectomy procedure keeps your family numbers at their limit.

What is a vasectomy?

The vasectomy procedure is a simple process in which the vas deferens (vas) is cut to cause sterilisation in a male. The vas is a tube that carries sperm from the testicles where it is made to the penis. On the way, sperm is joined by semen, so your ejaculate contains both sperm and semen.

Sperm makes up a very small percentage (less than 5%) so most men will not notice any change in the volume of their ejaculate after a vasectomy. Dr Cashion performs this procedure regularly in Sydney as well as other vasectomy clinic locations throughout Australia.

Why should I choose Dr Cashion?

Dr Cashion performs vasectomies all around Australia and is an expert at the open-ended and no-scalpel vasectomy Sydney-based procedure. He is trusted by men around Australia and performs roughly 2000 of these procedures per year.

Add to this his experience as a former medical educator and supervisor of general practice registrars at James Cook University, Dr Cashion has a proven record of success for his Sydney vasectomy services.

Dr Cashion offers in-depth skills and experience backed by a successful portfolio of work.

Our Locations in Sydney

The Sydney Vasectomy Centre

Sydney – Enmore

  • Enmore Medical Practice
    134-146 Enmore Rd, Enmore NSW 2042

Learn More about our Vasectomy Services

Sydney – Neutral Bay

  • Neutral Bay Medical Centre
    116 Military Rd, Neutral Bay NSW 2089

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Sydney – Maroubra

  • Maroubra Medical & Dental Centre
    806/812 Anzac Parade, Maroubra NSW 2035

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Sydney – Warringah

  • Warringah Medical & Dental Centre
    10 Dale St, Brookvale NSW 2100

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Sydney – Baulkham Hills

  • The Hills Medical & Dental Centre
    3 Columbia Ct, Baulkham Hills NSW 2153

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Sydney – Blacktown

  • Pacific Medical Centre Blacktown
    23-27 First Ave, Blacktown NSW 2148

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Sydney – Sutherland Shire

  • Kingsway Specialist Medical Centre
    Urology Suites Level 3 531-533 Kingsway, Miranda NSW 2228

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Sydney – Penrith

  • Penrith Medical Centre
    61 – 79 Henry St, Penrith NSW 2750

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Sydney – Campbelltown

  • Campbelltown Medical and Dental Centre
    296 Queen St, Campbelltown NSW 2560

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What does a vasectomy cost Sydney men?

The cost of a no-scalpel vasectomy with Vasectomy Australia:

Vasectomy Fee$750
Less Medicare Rebate$200
Out of Pocket Cost$550

A $100 deposit must be paid on booking to secure your appointment. The balance is payable on the day of your procedure. Once you have paid the full amount you will be provided with an invoice/receipt to claim your Medicare rebate.

Please note that if you have procedure at Neutral Bay, Penrith, Gladstone Park, Berwick, Trinity Gardens or CQ Doctors, your Medicare rebate is based on the balance of $650 paid at the clinic. Your deposit of $100 will not count towards your Medicare Safety Net.

Frequently Asked Questions

A vasectomy is a simple procedure where the vas deferens (vas) the is cut to cause sterilisation in a male. The vas is a tube that carries sperm from the testicles where it is made to the penis. On the way sperm is joined by semen so your ejaculate contains both sperm and semen. Sperm makes up a very small percentage (less than 5%). Because we are only stopping sperm being made most men will not notice any change in the volume of their ejaculate after a vasectomy.

Along with locations in Sydney, Dr Cashion offers a range of options across Australia for his scalpel free vasectomy, they include;

​Most will take about 15-20 minutes.

There are a couple of ways to categorise the procedure methods

1. Traditional Vs No-Scalpel

The traditional method involves using a scalpel to make an incision on each side of the scrotum to access the vas.

The No-scalpel method uses blunt dissection and usually only involves one hole being made through which the vas from both sides is accessed.  The no-scalpel technique results in lower complication rates such as bruising and bleeding.

2. Open-ended Vs Closed-ended

The open ended technique means that the end of the vas attached to the testicle is left open.  Why does this matter? Well after a vasectomy the testicle is going to continue to make sperm and this sperm needs to go somewhere. By allowing it to be released into the scrotum we reduce the incidence of “congestion” or the feeling of pressure from sperm backing up (think of a kinked hose with the tap running).

The closed-ended technique means the testicular end of the vas is clamped with a suture or a clip.


​Unfortunately, at this stage we only offer vasectomy under local anaesthetic at our locations. For sedation or general anaesthetic options, we recommend you obtain a referral to a urologist.

​Yes. Please read our Preparing for your vasectomy page.

If you are asking yourself this question, you should really think twice about getting a vasectomy.

Yes, vasectomies can be reversed. But you should consider this procedure as permanent contraception. Reversals are not 100%, very expensive (north of $5000) and are not covered by Medicare.

We do everything we can to reduce the rate of complications but all surgical procedures have risks you should be aware of. A full list of potential complications are outlined fully in your consent form.

After your vasectomy most men will notice some level of:

  • Bruising: You may notice some bruising in the days after your vasectomy but this will usually disappear after about a week
  • Mild pain and swelling: This commonly settles a few days after your procedure

Less common potentials complications include:

  • A scrotal haematoma: This is a large bruise within the scrotum. You can reduce your chance of getting a haematoma greatly by following our instructions regarding lifting heavy objects in the days after the procedure. If you work in a job that requires heavy lifting make sure you get some time off work or ask for light duties
  • Infection: We try to reduce the chance of you getting an infection by adhering to strict infection control protocol. Most infections are mild and be treated with oral antibiotics.
  • Post Vasectomy Pain Syndrome (PVPS): This complication that can occur anytime after a vasectomy. There is little agreement on what causes PVPS. In most cases pain will resolve eventually but in rare cases specialist review and even additional surgery or reversal may be required to attempt to resolve the problem. These procedures are not always successful

​The procedure does not work immediately and you must consider yourself fertile until we tell you the vasectomy was a success. We request you do a semen analysis at 3 months to confirm you are sterile. This will give you plenty of time to “clean out the pipes”!

​Its really important not to lift anything too heavy for the first week. If your job doesn’t involved much heavy lifting you can often go straight back to work, but if you are in a job with a lot of lifting you may wish to take some time off or request light duties. We can provide a medical certificate if you want to stay home

​Most men can resume sexual activity after about 1 week.

No. You can book directly through us.

​Some men recover quite quickly from vasectomy while others may take up to 2 weeks. The average time to feeling back to normal is about 7 days.

​This term is mentioned quite a bit but the reality is laser vasectomy does not exist. Some vasectomists (including myself) use a hyfrecator to cut the vas which is what some may be thinking of. For more information on this topic click here.

To prepare for your vasectomy please following these instructions:

1. Cease any blood thinning medication at least 7 days prior your procedure.  You may wish to discuss this with your GP or specialist.    If you are unsure please call 1800 SNIPME (1800 764 763) or email info@vasectomyaustralia.com.au.

2. On the morning of your procedure, please shave your scrotum with a razor as per the picture below:

13SNIP - Shaving before vasectomy

It is better to shave more rather than less, so if you are in doubt about how much to take off, shave it all.

3. Make sure you have some time off work planned if you have a physical job, or you have arranged light duties with no heavy lifting (any lifting that involves straining) for 7 days after your procedure.

4. Please read and sign our electronic consent form which will be sent via SMS to your phone 3 days before your procedure.

Like any minor surgical procedure, there are risks of bruising, discomfort and infection. These are generally mild, and can be minimised by resting, and wearing supportive underpants for a few days after the operation.

Simple measures such as frozen peas wrapped in a tea towel is a useful first measure, combined with paracetamol.

It is best to avoid aspirin and anti-inflammatory medication for the first week after the operation, but NSAIDs such as ibuprofen and diclofenac can be used thereafter if there is any continuing discomfort.

If your work is very physical and involves heavy lifting or extreme movement, then you will need to go on light duties for a week after the vasectomy.

If you are desk based or quite sedentary in your work, then you should be able to return to work the day after having your vasectomy.

Try to avoid sitting for long periods, but avoid bike riding and contact sports for the first 2-3 weeks.

It is normal to experience a background aching feeling for one to two weeks post-vasectomy. It will eventually go away. Take Paracetamol ( with or without a little codeine) as required. If aching continues for over one month, you may be experiencing Post-Vasectomy Pain Syndrome and you should see us or your GP for a review. If there are no signs of infection, you can use anti-inflammatory medication (if no contraindications to taking this) for a week or two, which will help settle it down.

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