The Facts on Male Breast Reduction

Enlarged male breasts (also called gynaecomastia) are the butt of many jokes, which explains why people suffering from this condition often feel embarrassed, humiliated, and insecure about their bodies. Understandably, many men suffering from this condition often have a lower self-esteem and some will not be caught dead without their shirts on. Male breast reduction surgery will help you get a flatter chest that most men can only dream of having.

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What Causes Enlarged Male Breasts?

Gynaecomastia is usually the result of excessive fat tissue in the chest area, which results in the appearance of a man having breasts. Loose skin can also result in this condition. Consequently, surgery is performed depending on whether excess fat tissue is the problem or the loose skin is the cause breast-like appearances. Fat tissue in the chest area can be due to excess body fat, hormonal imbalances, diet problems, or the use of certain kinds of drugs (marijuana and steroids being the most common). When the enlarged breasts are the result of loose hanging skin, it is usually because the individual has lost a considerable amounts of weight.

 

What Techniques are used for Male Breast Reduction?

The good thing about male breast reduction surgery is that it is a minimally invasive form of surgery. Below are a couple of surgical techniques used to ensure that you get a flatter chest:

  1. Liposuction: This is an effective technique for men who have relatively good skin elasticity. In this case, a small incision is made and the excess fat is removed using a cannula (a small hollow surgical tube). After this procedure, the chest assumes a normal masculine appearance without the need for further surgical intervention.
  2. Breast Tissue Removal: This procedure may be necessary in more severe cases of gynaecoamastia. Breast tissue removal can also be used in addition to liposuction, when removal of excess fat using a cannula does not suffice. However, this technique may also be used on its own.
  3. Skin Removal: Skin removal may be necessary in cases where there has been a massive weight loss prior to surgery. Skin removal can also be accompanied by breast tissue removal or liposuction.

 

Who Can Undergo Breast Reduction Surgery?

Generally, if you are a healthy man of any age, you can benefit from a male breast reduction surgery if you suffer from enlarged male breasts. Ideal candidates are those with elastic skin that will naturally reshape itself after the excessive fat or breast tissue is removed.

 

How Long Does Recovery Take?

Recovery from male breast reduction surgery takes about a week, although you will be discharged from the hospital on the day of surgery. The surgery is performed under general anaesthesia. Slight discomfort and pain is normal after the surgery. However, this can be managed using some pain medications. A chest garment is usually worn afterwards for up to six weeks to aid in reducing swelling and developing a collection (seroma or haematoma).

 

What are the Possible Risks of Male Breast Reduction Surgery?

Most risks associated with this surgery are usually very rare. Nevertheless, they are easily manageable and include bleeding, seroma, haematoma and infection. Proper post-operative care can effectively handle these problems if they do occur.

 

There is no reason to go through life suffering the embarrassment of enlarged male breasts. A simple male breast reduction surgery can help you achieve a flatter but muscular look that makes you look forward to removing your shirt the next time you are on the beach having some fun. This procedure poses few risks and you are usually back to your normal routine in just a couple of days.

 

Question: What is the most difficult thing you experience with having enlarged male breasts? You can leave a comment below.

Discover the Amazing Benefits of Breast Lift Surgery

We live in a world and age where more and more women want to feel appreciated, adored and loved. But unfortunately over time, their self-esteem and confidence can can be challenged when their breasts droop and lose their upper pole volume. A breast lift, also called mastopexy, can help, allowing women to regain the youthful aspect of their breasts.

 

An Annoying Process

Over time, the internal ligaments and the skin of your breasts lose its elasticity, making your breasts drop to a lower position. Aging, pregnancy, weight loss or weight gain are some of the causes that trigger this annoying and sometimes painful process. Instead of enjoying those perky and round breasts, you will have to be content with flat and broad breasts. The problem arises when you want to wear a bra. Instead of supporting your breasts, the bra will only accentuate the skin wrinkles. In the end, the only viable option you have to deal with this annoying problem is breast lift surgery.

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Benefits of Breast Lift Surgery

 

Your breasts have their own ‘personality’. In time, they lose their youthful aspect, becoming flat. This can lead to serious self-esteem problems and may affect your confidence and even relationships.

The first benefit of breast lift is that your breasts become firmer and uplifted. The position of the nipples and areolas is also enhanced. Even though the breasts are not symmetrical, they can be made more even in size and shape. Remember that your breasts are “sisters, not twins’ and there will always be a slight difference between the two sides. Although this procedure does not increase the size of your breasts, they will certainly appear perkier because they are firmer and lifted. If you combine breast lift with breast augmentation, your breasts can gain one or two cup sizes usually.

Another huge benefit of mastopexy is that it dramatically increases your self-esteem and self-confidence. Of course, this procedure won’t turn you into a celebrity, but will definitely improve your appearance, enabling you to live each day at its fullest and enjoy life again.

A breast lift procedure is relatively safe, especially when performed properly by a professional and experienced plastic surgeon and the side effects are quite uncommon. However, some women could experience scarring, infections, bleeding or loss of sensation in the nipples. Overall, more than 95% of patients who undergo a breast lift are extremely happy with the results.

 

Breast Lift Options

Because each of us is different and breast shapes vary greatly, you need an individualised plan in order to enjoy optimal breast lift results. Your plastic surgeon should be able to refine their technique and become well versed in breast lift with or without breast augmentation. They will help you choose the right surgical option for your needs. Generally speaking, you will have to decide between using an implant (augmentation mastopexy) vs no implant (breast lift only) and full incision (‘lollipop’ or ‘anchor’) vs short incision (within the breast fold).

 

Areola and Nipples

Breast lift is aimed to relocate your nipples to a higher position, restoring the original breast projection. The breast shape and contour are therefore enhanced. When evaluating your breast, your plastic surgeon will takes into account the position and size of the areola. The areola is usually altered in size in order to achieve optimal proportions with the new raised nipples and to maintain the youthful aspect of your breasts.

 

Short Recovery Period

Recovery is generally swift for a breast lift. Most women need less than a week to recover before returning to work and 2 weeks for the incision to heal. The scars fade away to a pencil thin, white line in about 12 to 18 months.

 

Get a Consultation

The best way to understand how a breast lift works and to grasp its benefits is to have a consultation with your plastic surgeon. They can explain the difference between various treatment options and can offer you precious insights on how to make sure you enjoy a short recovery period.

 Question: What is the most challenging aspect of having droop breasts? You can leave a comment below. 

Breast Augmentation Part 2 of 4: The Procedure

The things you need to know to make better choices regarding Breast Augmentation are the following:

 

1)  Match your desires with reality

The surgeon can only work with the issues you bring him. If you want the best result, you have to balance what you want with what your breast tissue will allow you to have and what it can support over time. Also, no woman has two breasts that are the same, and no surgeon can create two breasts exactly the same. Cup size is extremely variable and inconsistent from one brand of bra to another. Women tend to buy a bra that they can fill (or that pushes their breast tissue where they want it to go to create a specific appearance), not necessarily a bra that fits.

Last of all, the bigger the breast you request (i.e. the bigger the breast augmentation), the worse it will look over time. You can’t pick out a breast from a book or magazine and expect the same result unless the woman in the picture looked exactly like you before surgery.

 

2)  Know about the implants

Breast implants are not perfect, don’t last forever, and require some maintenance. If you can’t accept these facts, don’t have a breast augmentation. If you do, then you need to think about:

a) Implant pocket location

Implants can be placed in front of, or behind the muscle. There are less capsular contracture rates when the implant is placed behind the muscle and you can obtain better or more accurate mammograms too. Also, in thin women, behind the muscle is preferable because adequate tissue coverage is most important. Think when you lie in bed, if you are covered by a bed sheet only, one can see the contours of your body a lot better than if you were to be covered by a doona cover, where they are less distinct. Having said that, an implant placed in front of the muscle, will always more predictably control breast shape. How do you decide whether to go in front or behind the muscle? If you pinch the breast tissue in the upper pole and it’s < 2 cm, your best option would be to go beneath the muscle, otherwise, you run risks of seeing the edges of the implant.

One aspect that often gets overlooked is the way the pocket is created. Blunt dissection techniques are fast and efficient but create more tissue trauma, tear tissues, create more bleeding, and result in longer recovery times. Electrocautery dissection techniques use an electric current to seal blood vessels and are thus, less traumatic and have shorter recovery times.

b) Implant Shape

Shapes of implants can either be round or teardrop (anatomical). There is a trend today of women wanting more upper pole fullness and therefore opting for round implants. Given that the breast is constantly evolving and that over time there is a loss of upper pole fullness as the breast tissue “melts away”, breast augmentation with round implants may be a good option for maintaining upper pole fullness in the long term. The other added advantage is that if it rotates, it doesn’t affect the shape of the breast. In contrast, a teardrop implant which is fuller at the bottom and tapers at the top will give an odd shape to the breast if it does rotate. However, breast augmentation with teardrop implants may be better in women who have oddly shaped chests (either long or wide for example) because you can tailor the dimensions of the implant more specifically to fit the breast “foot print” on the chest. Tear drop implants may also be beneficial in women with mild sagging breasts who do not want scars on their breast from elevating the nipple. Tear drop implants have a “bucket-handle” effect on the nipple, elevating them to a higher position on the breast.

c) Implant surface (or shell)

The surface of the implant is made of a silicone rubber and can be textured or smooth. Textured implants have a lower risk of capsular contracture than smooth implants.

d) Implant “stuffing”

The stuffing or filler of the implant can be silicone or saline. Saline is salt-water and is harmless if the implant ruptures. Its biggest disadvantage is rippling and that it takes up the ambient temperature, meaning if you went to the beach for a swim, when you got out, your implants would feel cold. Silicone gel filler, on the other hand, is more natural, more predictable and it is safe. There are grades of silicone gel that range from “jelly” consistency to that of “gummy bears”.

e) Implant size

Remember, the larger the implant, the more tradeoffs and risks you’ll encounter, especially long term.

f) Incision location

The scar can be placed in three areas. The breast fold incision offers the best degree of control for the wide range of breast types and is the commonest type used by far. The periareolar incision (around the nipple-areola) usually heals well because it’s located in the thinner skin but is limited and can’t be used if the areola is not large enough for access. The biggest problem is the increased exposure of the implant to bacteria if any of the breast ducts were to be cut. The armpit (axillary) incision places no scar on the breast but takes longer to perform and harder to control the position of the breast fold.

 

3)  Get well acquainted with the tradeoffs, problems, and risks

Tradeoffs always depend on the details of each specific case, the characteristics of your tissues, and the experience of your surgeon with different options. Every breast augmentation operation carries inherent risks and medical complications are not totally preventable by you or your surgeon. Remember, don’t have a breast augmentation unless you thoroughly understand and accept the potential risks and tradeoffs of the procedure.

 

4)  Know about the recovery

The more tissue trauma caused by your surgery, the longer and more difficult your recovery. That is why it takes longer to recover from a pocket created behind the muscle. Excessively large implants can produce excessive stretch marks that cause more discomfort and temporary or permanent sensory loss. Most women return back to normal duties within four weeks and athletic activities in six weeks.

Question:  Do you think that the benefits far outweigh the trade-offs for breast augmentation? You can leave a comment below.

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One of the amazing things about recovering from breast reduction surgery is how quickly patients experience relief from their symptoms. The morning after surgery many patients already feel symptomatic relief, even though their recovery has just begun. Many comment that they even breathe easier when they no longer have so much weight on their chests.

Recovery from a breast reduction tends to be quick because it does not involve the underlying muscles, bones or internal organs. Most women will need:

  1. A few days to recover before returning to work
  2. A month for the incisions to heal before resuming exercise
  3. A year to 18 months for the scars to fade to a subtle colour

To learn more about breast reduction, request a consultation by contacting us at 13000DRTIM or emailing us at info@drtim.com.au 

Breast Implants & Anaplastic Large Cell Lymphoma (ALCL)- No Cause For Alarm

Breast Implant & ALCL

Only recently described, breast implant–associated anaplastic large cell lymphoma (ALCL) usually presents as an effusion-associated fibrous capsule surrounding the implant and less frequently as a mass. Little is known about the natural history and long-term outcomes of such disease. It is estimated that between 5 and 10 million women have breast implants. Due to the rarity of a diagnosis of ALCL (3 in 100 million per year in the USA diagnosed with ALCL in the breast) a worldwide collaboration is required to provide robust data to investigate this possible link.

ALCL is a lymphoma and not cancer of the breast tissue. When breast implants are placed in the body, they are inserted behind the breast tissue or under the chest muscle. Over time, a fibrous scar called a capsule develops around the implant, separating it from the rest of the breast. In women with breast implants, the ALCL was generally found adjacent to the implant itself and contained within the fibrous capsule. ALCL is a lymphoma which is a type of cancer involving cells of the immune system. It is not cancer of the breast tissue.

The most recent clinical studies state that it is not possible to confirm with any certainty whether breast implants have any relation to an increased likelihood of developing ALCL, and particularly whether any one type of implant can create a higher or lower risk than another of developing the disease. It should be noted that ALCL is extremely rare and treatable. This is evidenced in particular by three recent papers:

  1. A Danish nationwide study – ‘Breast implants and anaplastic large-cell lymphoma: a Danish population-based cohort study’– concluded that in a nationwide cohort of 19,885 women who underwent breast implant surgery between 1973 and 2010, no cases of ALCL were identified
  2. A review of cases within another recent comprehensive article, ‘Breast implant-associated anaplastic large-cell lymphoma: long-term follow-up of 60 patients’ concluded that: “most patients with breast implant-associated ALCL who had disease confined within the fibrous capsule achieved complete remission. Proper management for these patients may be limited to capsulectomy and implant removal. Patients who present with a mass have a more aggressive clinical course that may be fatal, justifying cytotoxic chemotherapy in addition to removal of implants.”
  3. In a study reported in the Journal of Clinical Oncology, Roberto N. Miranda, MD, Associate Professor in the Department of Hematopathology at The University of Texas MD Anderson Cancer Center, and colleagues assessed disease characteristics, treatment, and outcomes in 60 cases. They found that outcomes are better in women with effusion confined by the fibrous capsule, whereas disease presenting as a mass has a more aggressive clinical course.Patients should be advised that ALCL is a very rare condition and until any further evidence is presented there is no need to remove breast implants as a matter of course.

 

These data suggest that there are two patient subsets. Most patients who present with an effusion around the implant, without a tumour mass, achieve complete remission and excellent disease-free survival. A smaller subset of patients presents with a tumour mass associated with the fibrous capsule and are more likely to have clinically aggressive disease. We suggest that patients without a mass may benefit from a conservative therapeutic approach, perhaps removal of the implant with capsulectomy alone, whereas patients with a tumour mass may need removal of the implants and systemic therapy that still needs to be defined.

 

We continue to advise that any women with breast implants who experience any sudden unexplained changes, lumps or swelling should speak to their GP or their surgeon.

Breast Implants: Things to Know Before Getting Them

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There are two main reasons why women get breast implants. The first one is for reconstructive purposes. This is to bring the breast back to its original form after it has been damaged by an injury or by a disease such as cancer.

The second reason has to do with cosmetic or aesthetic reasons. They may want to have fuller breast or breasts that are more symmetrical with one another. It is also a way to boost confidence in their bodies.

The cost of doing such a procedure will vary. Depending on the location, the doctor who will be doing the operation and the type of implant used the cost can run to a couple of thousand dollars.

Breast Augmentation revisions: 3 facts you must know!

Designing a surgical plan that can deliver a satisfactory result for women seeking surgical revision after breast augmentation can be quite difficult.  It still requires the plastic surgeon to obtain a good history, perform a careful clinical examination and identify the woman’s concerns and goals.

Revisional surgery after breast augmentation is typically more complex, because of the diversity of presentations and the interval elapsed since their primary surgery.  Additional surgery may be required because of anatomical changes caused by the previous procedure or that have occurred over me.  This information must be explained to and understood by women who may be expecting an easy fix. Furthermore, plastic surgeons may face the challenge of communicating with a dissatisfied and angry patient and therefore, in-depth and honest discussions outlining the risks, benefits, and costs of the various options remain paramount for achieving success.

There are 3 key facts women seeking revisional surgery after breast augmentation need to consider:

1)  Your plastic surgeon needs to listen carefully to what you’re saying.  They must find out what’s motivating you in order to satisfy your goals.  If your problem, however, is imperceptible to them, or you’re seeking an outcome they consider unattainable, they may not be able to help you reach your goals.

2)  Use visuals to enhance your consultation.  Visuals are extremely useful in helping you to understand all your options.  Your plastic surgeon should draw schematic diagrams to explain the various techniques and present you with lots of pictures of previous patients, which should be catalogued by physical attributes, rather than by implant volume or bra size.

3)  Make sure all your options are given to you in detail.  Your plastic surgeon should take a systematic approach to counseling you about your surgical options, beginning by describing the simplest, least-expensive procedure and moving up in terms of complexity and cost. Outlining all of the information so that you understand the basis for your recommendations and the likely outcomes should help you reach an informed decision and choose an operation that will deliver a satisfactory result.

If you have cost in mind and are dissatisfied after your recent primary surgery, then try and rectify the situation by returning to your previous surgeon. If this is not an option because of poor surgeon-patient communication, then you should seek another surgeon.

Thanks for reading!

 

Dr Tim – Sydney Cosmetic Plastic Surgeon

www.cosmeticculture.com.au
www.drtim.com.au

 

What Is a Mummy Makeover?

Many of today’s mums don’t feel they should sacrifice the way they look just because they’ve had children. After multiple pregnancies and breastfeeding, many women find it impossible for diet and exercise alone to restore their figures. These women usually want their tummies and breasts back the way they looked before pregnancy.

These so-called “Mummy Makeovers” are usually performed on women in their 30s or early 40s. There are multiple variations of the Mummy Makeover, of course, and I individualise the plan for each patient depending on their needs. Many women will not need or desire all of these procedures. Each patient determines what her personal Mummy Makeover will involve after we discuss her concerns and options in a thorough consultation.

A Mummy Makeover may be performed in one or more stages. Age, health, needs, and desires are all considered carefully when I formulate a plan for each patient. The majority of my patients choose to do more than one procedure at a time. I’ve had a great deal of experience performing these combined surgeries over the past decade. We take many steps to assure both minimal pain and maximum safety during our procedures:

  1. TUMMY TUCK: The tummy tends to experience the greatest change following pregnancy with stretch marks, loose skin and lower tummy fat being the most common complaints. The tummy muscles may also be stretched to the point that they remain separated in the midline, accentuating the patient’s lower tummy bulge. To treat these problems, I perform a tummy tuck where I remove the excess skin and fat from the tummy and tighten the muscles. Whenever we do a tummy tuck as part of the Mummy Makeover, we perform liposuction and pay special on to the belly button to help create a nice looking midriff.
  2. LIPOSUCTION: After having children, fat tends to redistribute to new areas on the body where it may be unwanted. This is frequently true even if women are successful at losing their baby weight. Most often, bulges of fat accumulated around the waist and on the thighs. On these areas, I frequently perform liposuction as part of a Mummy Makeover.
  3. BREAST SURGERY: The breasts go through dramatic changes with pregnancy and breastfeeding. Patient concerns about their breasts vary greatly, but the most common breast procedures I perform as part of a Mummy Makeover include:

Many of our patients for the Mummy Makeover travel from places outside of Sydney. Our staff can help with the planning of these sorts of trips through our CosmeticCulture Makeover Vacation Program, which makes travel for cosmetic surgery quite easy. More information is available on our website www.cosmeticculture.com.au, including descriptions of tummy tuck and breast augmentation or breast lifts as well as liposuction. You can also email us for more information at info@drtim.com.au or call us at 13000DRTIM.

Question:  Which parts of your post-childbirth body would you like to change with a Mummy Makeover? You can leave a comment below.

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There are many reasons why women seek breast augmentation. Some women feel that increasing their breast size will give them greater self-confidence. Others would like to feel more proportional between their top and bottom so they fit better into their clothing. Mothers frequently seek breast augmentation to restore what was lost with breastfeeding and ageing. Supporting loose skin and giving upper breast fullness are also common reasons for choosing breast enlargement.

Good communication with patients in breast augmentation is key. There’s a need to review their medical histories and ask patients what their goals are for breast augmentation. In some cases, it is a modest increase in size to fit better in their clothing. Other times it’s a significant increase in volume to change their look. A patient may desire an improved breast shape or, possibly, better symmetry is their goal. Still others may want to restore their pre-pregnancy figure and may choose to combine their augmentation with a breast lift or other procedures.

On examining the patient, one needs to consider many features including breast volume, width, height, nipple position, areola size, ribcage curvature, skin tone, droopiness, asymmetry, and crease position. Breasts are highly variable, and I help the patient understand what their best options are based on their physical characteristics. We then come to a common agreement about what our goal will be. Remember, that “breast are sisters, not twins” so more often than not there is quite some variation between the two breasts so you can’t expect a perfect match following breast augmentation.

When the patient returns for their pre-operative visit, typically 1-3 weeks before surgery, I have them look through many digital photographs of breasts to show me their desired result. If there is a discrepancy between what we have discussed and what the patient is showing me with pictures, I’ll identify the difference and sort out what they really want, often using the 3D VECTRA which can simulate what the breasts may look like after augmentation. At the end of our meeting, I’m fairly confident that I understand what the patient desires. Likewise, the patient feels comfortable with our communication and our plan.

The photographs are then brought with me to the operating room. When the patient is asleep, I create the pockets for the implants on each of the breasts, and I occasionally use implant sizers to confirm the volume and shape of the optimal breast implants for the patient. Most patients are back to work and most of their usual routine in several days or up to a week. Strenuous exercise should be avoided for several weeks.

To learn more about breast augmentations, request a consultation by contacting us at 13000DRTIM or emailing us at info@drtim.com.au 

Breast Augmentation Part 3 of 4: The Plastic Surgeon

I am amazed at how many patients spend more time shopping for a TV or washing machine than they spend selecting a plastic surgeon. Selecting your surgeon should be the single most important thing that you can do to assure an optimal result.

You should have a checklist of essential things to look for in a plastic surgeon:

1)  Certified by the Royal Australasian College of Surgeons, the only college recognised by the Australian Medical Council that can train surgeons in Australia

2)  Be a Member of the Australian Society of Plastic Surgeons (ASPS) and the Australasian Society of Aesthetic Plastic Surgery (ASAPS)

3)  Has hospital privileges to do breast augmentation at an accredited hospital or day surgery facility

4)  Subspecialises in cosmetic surgery

5)  Super specialises in breast augmentation

6)  Recommended by a knowledgeable friend or doctor

7)  Has a curriculum vitae that documents scientific presentations and publications

There are also a few less reliable points that I would like to address when choosing a plastic surgeon. Advertisements and media coverage is paid for by the plastic surgeon and does not necessarily reflect how knowledgeable, competent or experienced they are. Your local doctor may not be in the know of who is best to do breast augmentation and may not have an interest in cosmetic surgery to find out either. Some just refer to surgeons who are their friends from medical school, are in the local area and thus convenient, or who may be paid for by the surgeon to refer you. Never listen to recommendations from anyone who is an “armchair expert” or who has no in-depth knowledge of breast augmentation.

At the end of the day, look at the plastic surgeon’s results to see how good they are. Be very careful with “glamour shots” that can deceive because of lighting, patient positioning and camera angle. They may even be “photo-shopped” or airbrushed. Some plastic surgeons may have models as patients that they have operated on their face but not their breasts (which was performed by another surgeon) and use them for advertising breast augmentation.

There are a further number of “red flags” that you should take notice of. These are:

1)  Completed training in a specialty other than plastic surgery

2)  Certified in an unrelated college

3)  Not a member of ASPS and ASAPS

4)  No hospital privileges

5)  If you are given false or misleading information – claims that are too good to be true.

6)  Unwilling to provide you answers to questions regarding credentials or their curriculum vitae

7)  When the office staff are not courteous, knowledgeable, or don’t spend enough time with you, and don’t tell you what you need to know. Beware of staff who give you all fluff, but no substance, and don’t offer to send you any information. Always insist that the price is broken down into the following categories: surgeon fees, anaesthetist fees, costs of implants, operating room fees, hospital stay fees, laboratory fees, mammogram or ultrasound fees, any other fees. Ask how long the prices on the quote last for. Remember, there is no such thing as bargain surgery. Have you ever seen top-quality surgery for a bargain price? How is the bargain surgeon able to offer such a good price?

When visiting the plastic surgeon’s rooms, look around and take notice of the little things. It should be a quiet, comfortable and modern, an atmosphere that reflects the good taste of the plastic surgeon. The organisation, function, and flow of the plastic surgeon’s office is a reflection of the surgeon’s personality and habits. Think about it. If the office looks messy and unclean, doesn’t that reflect badly on the surgeon who accepts this scenario?

Most of the time, you will recognise a good plastic surgeon without the surgeon having to tell you. If they have integrity, are caring and thorough, then this will definitely contribute to what you will get in the operating room and after.

Question:  What factors do you consider important when choosing a plastic surgeon to perform a breast augmentation? You can leave a comment below.