Aggieville's Shot Stop is coming to Kansas City
If you like shots, you'll like the newest bar opening in Kansas City, Mo. The successful college bar Shot Stop, also in Aggieville, is coming to Kansas City neighborhood Waldo in late May.
KansasCity.com reports that shots and bottles will start at $1.50; customers can choose from more than 100 kinds of shots on the menu. Said the owner, Brett Allerd, ""I think they like the variety and options we offer," Allred said. "Aggieville is a high-foot traffic area. People come in and have a shot and maybe go on to another bar." Also on tap for the Waldo location is a "sports bar" themed menu. Allerd is also reportedly looking to open more Shot Stops throughout Missouri at university towns.
Austin FC Suffers Midwestern Meltdown in Kansas City
By Eric Goodman,
You always remember the first one who breaks your heart.
Austin FC won’t forget Ilie Sánchez and Gadi Kinda anytime soon. Both Sporting Kansas City midfielders scored late in the second half to turn a 1-0 Austin FC lead into a stinging 2-1 defeat in a nationally televised contest at Children’s Mercy Park in Kansas.
The match was a Christopher Nolan flick on grass chock-full of thrilling action, tense stretches, and even a betrayal of sorts as Austin FC captain Alex Ring got reckless and earned the first red card in club history. Ring was sent off in the 67th minute with a second yellow card after coming through the back of Sánchez, who was playing a pass back to his goalkeeper from the halfway line. The foolish foul was the final straw for referee Ted Unkel, who warned Ring on more than one occasion in the second half that another bad challenge would do it for the Finn.
“The red card changes everything,” head coach Josh Wolff said post-game. "It changes the whole dynamic of the game."
Austin had been in the process of regaining control of the match, control that it gained early and in sudden fashion in the seventh minute. For the third game in a row, ATX got its first goal off a tremendous cross from right winger Jared Stroud, who artfully curled one around two Kansas City defenders to find the feet of a charging Jon Gallagher at the top of the 18-yard box. Gallagher took one touch to his left, then tucked his left-footed shot inside the near post past keeper John Pulskamp to give the lead to “the Oaks” (FOX’s Rob Stone used that nickname twice during the broadcast, so we’re going with it).
But Kansas City gradually began locating pockets of space in Austin’s defense as the first half progressed, particularly down the right flank where Nick Lima and Jhohan Romaña struggled to contain the duo of Gianluca Busio and Daniel Sallói. The hosts created several scoring opportunities but were unable to convert and went into the halftime break down a goal but ahead in shots taken.
“We weren’t able to adapt fast enough,” Lima said. “Luckily they didn’t have a goal in the first half off of one of their opportunities.”
Austin’s midfield struggled to dictate the pace of play in the first half as it had in the two prior victories, but settled into a period of strong play to start the second period which resulted in scoring chances for Stroud and Cecilio Domíngez. The momentum stopped dead in its tracks when Ring saw red. Forced to play the remaining 20-plus minutes of the match with 10 men, Wolff brought on every defensive-minded substitute he could find on his bench and switched to a five-man defense in an attempt to escape with the win.
The plan nearly worked. Not because Austin’s defense was impregnable, but because Kansas City’s attackers looked as though they were incapable of capitalizing on their chances. Brad Stuver kept Austin in the game with six saves, of which three or four were outstanding. The breakthrough finally came on a corner kick in the 82nd minute when Johnny Russell found the forehead of Sánchez, who converted from five yards out.
Austin continued its compact defending to try to salvage a draw, but a Kansas City throw-in at the start of stoppage time found its way to Austin-native Khiry Shelton, who flicked it across to Kinda for the go-ahead goal.
Wolff admitted his squad hadn’t yet had a chance to practice playing with 10 men so early in the club’s existence. “It’s tough to replicate playing with 10 because, one, you don’t have the fatigue, you don’t have the energy from the fans… it’s not something we’ve worked on yet.”
The loss dropped Austin into a tie for seventh in the Western Conference through four games. They will be without their captain for their next match as Ring must serve a one-game suspension for the red card. He’ll be sorely missed for a difficult matchup against Chicharito and the LA Galaxy in Carson, Calif., Saturday (5/15) at 2:30pm. The road only gets tougher for the Oaks after that, with two more matches against strong opposition in the form of the Nashville SC and Seattle Sounders before returning to Kansas City for a rematch against SKC on June 12. Austin FC will collect the pieces of its broken heart in the meantime.
Read more Austin FC coverage – including Eric Goodman’s weekly column, The Verde Report – at austinchronicle.com/austin-fc.
A note to readers: Bold and uncensored, The Austin Chronicle has been Austin’s independent news source for almost 40 years, expressing the community’s political and environmental concerns and supporting its active cultural scene. Now more than ever, we need your support to continue supplying Austin with independent, free press. If real news is important to you, please consider making a donation of $5, $10 or whatever you can afford, to help keep our journalism on stands.
Inside a Deadly American Summer
Mass shootings came one after another, sometimes only hours apart, leaving a reeling nation wondering why.
In a statement Sunday, Governor Laura Kelly of Kansas, a Democrat, said she continued to be “frustrated” at how often mass shootings occur. “Our nation has an obligation to address this ongoing public health crisis,” she said.
Over the years, the Kansas City area, along the Kansas-Missouri border, has been jolted by several massacres. Five years ago, three people were killed in the suburb of Overland Park, Kan., when a former Ku Klux Klan leader, Frazier Glenn Miller, opened fire outside two Jewish community facilities on the day before Passover. He was later convicted, and in court said he had acted in defense of the white race.
On Sunday morning, family, friends and regulars gathered outside Tequila KC, one of several Hispanic businesses on a low-slung stretch of Central Avenue. It sits on the first floor of a two-story red brick building, sandwiched between a salon and a vacant storefront with a sign advertising cash transfers to Mexico. Across the street is a pawnshop, with a green awning that advertises “guns, tools, jewelry.”
They exchanged teary-eyed embraces and shook their heads in disbelief. Mr. Valdez, the bartender, stood across the street, his arms folded. A gold crucifix hung from his neck. His voice cracked and his eyes were watery.
When the gunman walked in late Saturday night, Mr. Valdez said, he remembered him from the previous week and refused to serve him. One customer, watching the man’s belligerent behavior, was immediately uncomfortable.
“My intuition’s telling me to go ahead and leave,” said Shay Celedon, 37. “And I left.”
A couple of hours later, Mr. Valdez said he saw the man return with someone else and sensed that something terrible was going to happen. The man pointed a gun, and Mr. Valdez said he immediately pressed an emergency switch beneath the bar and took cover with another bartender under a sink.
Mr. Valdez was on the phone with 911 as the sound of gunfire echoed in the bar, and stayed under the sink until the police arrived.
“I’m just praying that they don’t shoot me,” he said. “Don’t come behind the bar and try to really aim and kill people.”
Anesha Jackson was playing pool at a blue-top table near the door when the gunmen started shooting. She hid beneath the table, she said, and then ran out the front door, cue stick still in hand. She returned a short time later to look for her family, she said, and found a man who appeared to be in his 50s with chest and stomach wounds.
Ms. Jackson, a certified nursing assistant, said she briefly tried to perform CPR on him, but it was too late.
One of the men who died was engaged to one of the bartenders, said Ms. Celedon, who is a close friend of the bartender’s. The bartender stood leaning on a sign post across from the bar Sunday morning, wrapped in a gray blanket and weeping. The couple had planned to get married next year, Ms. Celedon said.
“He was a peaceful, gentle guy,” Ms. Celedon said. “He treats her like a queen. I waited so long for somebody to come along and appreciate her, and he did.”
Mr. Valdez said he lost a good friend who was a bartender at The Gossip Inn, a nearby bar, in a shooting there more than a decade ago.
“I’m pretty done with this,” Mr. Valdez said of bartending, which he has done for the past 17 years.
He said he had worked at Tequila KC since it opened a year ago, and that before that, he had been a bartender at the Blue Rose, which was at the same location but was renamed after the owner died and the business was sold.
Officer Tomasic said Tequila KC is registered as a private club, meaning patrons have to be members to enter. Private clubs are required to maintain a log of who enters, he said, but it is unclear whether Tequila KC kept one.
Patrons said the bar was open to the entire community. It is a small but lively scene, a dim space bathed in flashing neon lights where cocktails sell for $3.50 and premium beers for $4. Mexican music plays regularly from a touch-screen jukebox. Large flat-screen televisions hang on the walls and draw big crowds when Latino boxers headline matches. The bar does not serve food, but people often bring home-cooked meals to celebrate special occasions.
“We have no problems here, no problems at all,” Mr. Valdez said Sunday, shaking his head in disbelief over what had transpired just a few hours earlier.
A community's well-being is directly related to the health of its local economy. On average, men and women spend more than half of their waking hours at work. That is why we collaborate with the Kansas City business community to help create a more physically active, health-conscious culture in the office. From blood pressure screenings to fitness days, our local worksites are starting to work for our wellbeing. The American Heart Association is also helping reverse the tax burden from obesity and disease-related healthcare costs by working to increase taxes on items that contribute to disease.
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A large monitor allows you to view your headshots in real time. Not only do you get to see how great the photos are looking, Shea and her crew can use the instant feedback to coach you into the best possible poses and expressions. No guesswork, just amazing headshots.
Two sheriff's deputy killed after shooting in Kansas City, Kansas
Two sheriff's deputy are dead after they were shot Friday during a prisoner transport in Kansas City, Kansas, authorities said.
The two Wyandotte County deputies were transporting inmates to court around 11:30 a.m. CT Friday, sheriff's office spokeswoman Maj. Kelli Bailiff said at a press conference.
When they pulled into a parking lot outside the county courthouse, the deputies were "overcome," Bailiff said.
"It is very possible that with their own firearm -- they were both shot," she said.
Kansas City, Kansas, police have taken over the investigation.
Both deputies were taken to the University of Kansas Health System, where one of the deputies succumbed to his injures Friday, said Kansas City police Chief Terry Zeigler. The second deputy died overnight.
The suspect is in the operating room at the same hospital, Zeigler said.
A spokesman for Wyandotte County, Edwin Birch, previously told CNN the shooting occurred inside the court services building, and that a juvenile had also been shot.
Kansas Gov. Jeff Colyer said in a statement he was "saddened" by the news.
"Our law enforcement officers put their lives on the line each and every day to protect the public and their selfless service deserves our highest honor," he said.
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HPD: Prostitute shot by man who refused to pay
Paramedics transport a gunshot victim to the hospital where she is expected to survive, according to HPD. The woman, who said she was engaged in prostitution, was shot early Saturday by a client who refused to pay.
A woman working in prostitution was shot early Saturday by a man who refused to pay her, officials said.
Police and fire officials responded around 1 a.m. to Pardee Street and Hirsch Road in the Kashmere Gardens neighborhood where they found the woman with multiple gunshot wounds to her torso, said Lt. R. Willkens of the Houston Police Department.
The pair began fighting inside a vehicle after the client said he would not pay the woman for her services, Willkens said. The man then pulled out a gun and shot the woman, who got out of the car and asked for help at a residence.
Paramedics took the woman to the hospital, where she is expected to survive.
Detectives are conducting an investigation and searching for the suspect.
1. Great Wolf Lodge
Check in at Great Wolf Lodge and water park, where kids can explore and adults can kick back.
Offering so much more family fun than a regular hotel could ever provide, our Kansas City location boasts 8 water slides, plenty of kids activities, free wifi, a fitness center for adults, and so much more.
2. LEGOLAND and SEA LIFE
These big-name attractions are a big deal, and if you’ve never been, you should go! Located next to each other, the LEGOLAND Discovery Center offers a factory tour, rides, building opportunities, and a 4D theater with Lego movies.
At SEA LIFE you’ll pet starfish, walk through a shark tunnel, and learn about marine life.
3. Union Station
Union Station contains an action-packed ecosystem all of its own. The fully restored, 1914 landmark houses attractions such as Science City, the Arvin Gottlieb Planetarium, the Reginer Extreme Screen Theatre and more.
Union Station is also a working train station that can connect you to coaches heading to different areas around the country!
4. Science City
Throw the “don’t touch” mindset out the window at Science City, voted one of the country’s 25 best science centers by Parents Magazine.
If your kids crave freedom and exploration, this dynamic hands-on science center is the place for you. They’ve got a test kitchen and imaginarium, maker studio, and fossil lab…and for an extra charge, a planetarium!
At this eco-friendly museum, provided by the Hallmark company, children are invited to have fun and be creative as they make art with leftover materials from Hallmark’s manufacturing processes.
Reviews indicate it’s actually tons of fun, even for older, pickier kids. Plus, it’s free!
6. Crown Center
This three-level shopping and entertainment complex is sure to keep you on the go for a few solid hours. Kansas City’s Crown Center houses more than 40 shops and restaurants.
It also contains an ice skating rink, the Hallmark Visitors Center and the nationally recognized Coterie Theatre where visitors can enjoy some amazing live performances.
7. Kansas City Zoo (or YaYa’s Alpaca Farm)
If your fam loves animals, here are two great choices. The Kansas City Zoo is located in historic Swope Park and is home to over 1,000 animals.
Get a glimpse of animal behavior over at the Discovery Barn, Penguin Plaza, Orangutan Canopy or any one of the other special spots situated throughout the zoo.
The KC Zoo even has a live video stream tracking a few of their animals, including the penguin, giraffe and the polar bear! And about 45 minutes away is YaYa’s Alpca Farm, which is great if your animal lovers want something smaller, and more unique.
Their 90-minute-long educational farm tours are $8 a person, and they’re open 7 days a week.
8. American Jazz Museum
For the family that loves (or plays) music, this interactive museum brings the great American art form to life through photographs and posters from the height of its popularity.
See artifacts such as Charlie Parker’s saxophone and a sequined gown worn by Ella Fitzgerald, and check out The Blue Room, a nightclub within the museum, with live music four nights a week.
9. The National Museum of Toys and Miniatures
When there’s a one-of-a-kind-museum, we always want to point it out, and The National Museum of Toys and Miniatures is no exception.
Peruse dollhouses, fine-scale miniatures, and one of the nation’s largest collections of antique toys on public display — all from before the time of video games and tablets.
10. Country Club Plaza
As the name might suggest, Kansas City’s Country Club Plaza is where to go if you’re looking to bring a little luxury into your life.
Thanks the many high-end labels found around the plaza, the shopping district has been dubbed “The Rodeo Drive of the Midwest.”
If you really want to treat yourself, you can always take a horse-drawn carriage around the 15-block area. Seriously – the option exists!
11. Worlds of Fun
Traveling around Kansas City with kids means finding ways to keep them entertained.
If you’re looking for ways to avoid boredom-assisted tantrums, look no further than Worlds of Fun.
This Kansas City theme park has roller coasters, family rides, and 21 kids’ attractions in their “Planet Snoopy” section. If you just so happen to be there during the summer, you might want to head over to the water park.
The Oceans of Fun area is equipped with 23 water slides, a wave pool and lazy river.
12. The College Basketball Experience
If your kids are crazy for basketball, take them over to the College Basketball Experience, where every element of the game is deconstructed and served back to you.
Every skill the game requires has a designated activity station, that includes rebounding, passing, three-point shooting, free throw shooting and a slew of other specialty stunts.
13. Deanna Rose Children’s Farmstead
Located in nearby Overland Park, the Deanna Rose Children’s Farmstead is a great place for parents traveling with small kids.
Introduce your little ones to over 250 animals and birds. See them learn about growing flowers and vegetables. They’ll even get the chance to experience a Kanza Indian encampment!
14. Arabia Steamboat Museum
The Arabia Steamboat Museum pays homage to the Steamboat Arabia, which sank during its voyage along the Missouri River back in 1956.
It wasn’t until 1988 that a few local residents discovered the location of the sunken vessel and uncovered its cargo. Today, these objects are housed in the Arabia Steamboat Museum.
Voted “Favorite Kansas Hidden Gem,” by Visit KC, the museum gives visitors a unique understanding of what life was like for the 19th century pioneers.
15. Sprint Center
The Spring Center is Kansas City’s home for live entertainment and sporting events. The stadium has hosted some major acts, including Cher, Elton John, Justin Bieber and more.
Make sure to check the events calendar before your trip!
16. Mahaffie Stagecoach Stop & Farm
If you’ve ever been curious about life as a 19th century farmer, be sure to check out this historic site. The Mahaffie is the only working stagecoach stop left on the Santa Fe Trail.
The historic site offers stagecoach rides, black smith and cookstove demonstrations, seasonal farming activities and more. It’s a great place for the whole family to learn about the Kansas frontier!
17. The Money Museum at the Federal Reserve Bank
Ironically enough, the Money Museum happens to be one of the few free activities offered across Kansas City.
The museum, which is located in the Federal Reserve Bank, offers guests the opportunity to watch millions of dollars in currency be processed, lift a gold bar worth nearly $400,000 and explore a number of exhibits dedicated to the economy.
18. City Market
Welcome to the largest farmers market in the Kansas City Region. In operation since 1857, the City Market is open daily, all year long.
There, visitors will find a wide selection of cuisines from all over the world. Located in the historic River Market district, the venue also offers fresh produce, meats, baked goods, flowers and specialty foods.
19. ZIP KC
Get ready for a family adventure! This zip lines park is located in Bonner Springs, a suburban region just outside Kansas City area.
Here, you can enjoy aerial views of the surrounding area, hiking excursions, ninja training obstacles and more!
20. Kansas City Municipal Rose Garden
This public garden is the result of efforts put forward back in 1931. Back then, the garden contained just 120 rose plants. Today, you can find upwards of 3,000 roses of nearly 150 varieties in the 1.5-acre garden.
21. Lakeside Nature Center
The Lakeside Nature Center is one of many wildlife rehabilitation facilities around Kansas City. It’s located in Swope Park, an 1,800-acre wooded park that also hosts the Kansas City Zoo, Starlight Theatre, Blue River, Swope Memorial, and Disco Golf Courses.
There’s also a public pool, a few ballparks, some picnic areas and a fishing pond as well. The Nature Center is designed to teach visitors about local native wildlife, including birds of prey, snakes, amphibians, turtles, fish and invertebrates.
22. The Museum at Prairiefire
The Museum at Prairiefire is located in Overland Park, which is just a 20-minute drive to Kansas City.
Thanks to a founding collaboration with the American Museum of Natural History in New York, the museum is able to bring a little bit of science, culture, art and natural history to the Midwest.
23. Paradise Park
This amusement park and family-fun center has tons of attractions for kids of all ages to enjoy. From go karts to miniature gold, laser tag to rock wall climbing and more!
If you’re traveling with children 7 years old or younger, check out the discovery play area. This area emphasizes hands-on discovery and learning, making it the perfect thing to do with toddlers.
Head over to the cafe when hunger calls! The menu contains all the classic kid favorites, including hot dogs, burgers, french fries and more!
24. Fun Farm Pumpkin Patch
It may be called the Fun Farm Pumpkin Patch, but it offers a whole lot more than that.
A trip to this special family farm also includes a walk through the apple orchard, an adventure through the corn maze, barnyard games, wagon rides, duck races, kids play areas and beehive!
25. Mesner Puppet Theater
You know what makes storytelling that much more fun? Puppets! That’s right, we said it. Fortunately, the Mesner Puppet Theatre is based right here in Kansas City!
Great for toddlers and pre-school aged kids, this interactive experience will be sure to entertain and help flex the creative mind.
26. Kauffman Stadium
Is there a baseball fan – or perhaps some baseball fans – in your family? If so, you’ll have to check out Kauffman Stadium, home of the Kansas City Royals.
Originally opened back in 1973, the place is known for drawing in millions of visitors every year. if you don’t make it to a baseball game, you can always sign up for a tour.
There, you’ll get an inside look at the “crown jewel” of baseball stadiums, from the Royals Pressbox, Dugout to the Interview Room.
There’s also the Royals hall of Fame to check out, an education and entertainment venue designated to all things Royal!
27. Fritz’s Railroad Restaurant
Every city has something truly unique to offer its visitors. When it comes to Kansas City, this might be it. The restaurant is a fifties-style drive-in restaurant – with a twist!
Guests can order their food by telephone and have it brought to them by an overheard train. We suggest the burger!
That’s about it for our list of things to do in Kansas City. As you can see, there’s a lot to explore across this Midwestern city.
If you happen to be planning a visit, think about making Great Wolf Lodge home base. To learn more about the Great Wolf Lodge in Kansas City, head to our official website.
There, you can learn more about our indoor waterpark, adventure zone and all the other activities we offer on-site! Check out our selection of themed rooms too.
You’ll feel like your camping out in the Northwoods in no time. Sign up for our email list to receive our newsletters and hear about our best deals!
Tony's Kansas City
Read closely, this is a nuanced take from our blog community which contends that a tougher prosecution for previous offenses could have saved this guy's life and prevented local suffering. Check-it . . .
TKC Reader: Jackson County Leniency
Only a few of the local media outlets detailed the violent history of Malcolm Johnson, the man shot and killed this week during an arrest by KCPD.
From these media reports, it would appear the Jackson County Prosecutor’s Office could have prevented this incident as well as the other recent shooting which Johnson was suspected in from happening had it not been for their past lenient and slap on the wrist plea deal, which as many know, are nothing new for violent criminals in Jackson County.
Johnson was previously charged with 2nd Degree Murder and Armed Criminal Action regarding a 2014 homicide in Raytown. Following a mishap with the jail leading to his accidental release in 2016, he was later captured again and was in possession of a stolen handgun.
In 2017, he accepted a generous plea deal from the prosecutor’s office to a lesser charge of involuntary manslaughter, which would only seek a six year prison sentence.
6 years for murder. He was reportedly paroled a year later in 2018.
Fast forward to March of this year, while still on parole, Johnson is suspected in another shooting and was yet again armed with a handgun when officers attempted to take him into custody. According to MSHP, Johnson shot one of the arresting officers before the officer returned fire and ultimately killed Johnson.
Frankly there are some serious questions that need to be addressed by the prosecutor about why her office gave a plea deal to a lesser charge with what turned out to be a one year sentence in prison for a murder?
And why time and time again, we are seeing Kansas City victims and suspects of assaults, robberies, and homicides who should be in custody but are not because of slap on the wrist plea deals from the prosecutors office?
Had Johnson been given an appropriate sentence for the previous murder instead of a ridiculous deal, he would likely still be alive today and in custody. If he was, the recent shooting victim and KCPD officer would not have been shot this month.
Priapus Shot Frequently Asked Questions
What is in the Priapus Shot?
The key ingredient in the Priapus Shot is Platelet Rich Plasma, or PRP. PRP concentrates the healing and growth factors in your blood into an injectable treatment. The PRP in the Priapus shot improves blood flow to the penis, resulting in stronger, longer, and more sustainable erections. In addition to PRP, the Priapus shot also contains all natural fillers. These safe and effective natural ingredients combine to not only help you achieve better erections, but also increase the size of your penis!
How fast can I see results?
The results of the P-shot in terms of erectile function are almost immediate. Men who have received the injection have gone home and were better lovers that night! Noticeable increases in size could take a few weeks.
Are there any side effects? Risks? Downtime?
The P-shot is a simple in-office procedure. It takes about 30 minutes, and there is little or no downtime. Since it is made from your own blood and is a natural bodily function of PRP, there are little or no known side effects.
Where is the penis injection given?
The Priapus injection is applied to the parts of your penis that are most important to sexual arousal and erectile function.
Is it painful? Does the Priapus shot hurt?
Before giving the injection, we apply a local anesthetic. The anesthetic allows the P-shot to be painlessly given and to work its effects in the areas that are the most sensitive in healthy sexual arousal and function.
How much increase in size can I expect?
It can take time to realize the full extent of male enhancement from the P-shot. Normally, results are seen after about 3 weeks, and increases of 2- 3 inches in both length and girth have been reported!
Is there anything I need to do after receiving the P-Shot?
In order to ensure best results from the treatment, you will need to use a provided vacuum pump device to stretch the tissues of the penis. The pumping action stimulates the PRP and other ingredients in the P-shot to continue the regenerative process, and will help to maximize increased girth and length.
Will I need to see the doctor after the procedure?
A brief follow-up visit is generally recommended four weeks after your P-shot procedure. Some men choose to have a second P-shot injection at this time, but that depends on your particular results, and the opinion of your P-shot doctor.
How much does the P-Shot cost in Kansas City?
A lot of men are concerned about the cost of the P-shot. Unfortunately, most healthcare benefits do not pay for the procedure. However, the cost of this extremely effective procedure is relative to its results, and in the personal enhancement healthcare field, you can expect to receive what you pay for. The overall value of the P-shot comes with how much you value your sexual health and performance. Unlike daily oral erectile dysfunction medications, there are no prescriptions to refill or unnatural chemicals to depend on. The cost is considerably less than erectile dysfunction surgery. It is the only non-surgical method to increase penis size, and its effects can last for years to come, which makes the cost desireable when compared to male enhancement surgery and other alternative treatment methods.
Be the lover you once were, or always wanted to be!
To find out if the P-shot is right for you, contact one of our Kansas City Erectile Dysfunction Clinics to schedule a fast and friendly consultation with a trusted ED specialist.