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Cosmetic Surgery

Eyebag Removal, Facelift, and Tummy Tucks

When skin tone is lost with aging, parts of the body begin to sag. Eyebags are one of the earliest signs of aging, giving a person a stressed and fatigued appearance. Upper eyelid eyebags are due to thinning of the skin and the muscle underneath it. Lower eyelid eyebags are mainly due to bulging of the fat pad inside the eye socket. Blepharoplasty tightens skin and removes excess fat. With aging, fat pads in the face slowly shift downward, pulling the skin with it and causing a noticeable sagging. Facelift surgery is a very delicate procedure that is best performed by a fully trained plastic surgeon. Poorly done, it can make the face look overly tight or misshapen, or worse. The very popular “tummy tuck” (abdominoplasty) is requested for a number of reasons. It used to be done mostly to correct stretched and deformed skin after a pregnancy. Now, it is becoming more popular among those who have lost weight rapidly (such as from stomach reduction surgery) and have excess skin. Tummy tucks are basically a twostep procedure. First, the underlying abdominal wall, along with its muscle and attachments, is tightened. Then, segments of the excess skin are removed. This procedure is more complex than other types of cosmetic surgery and also has a longer recovery period. With any kind of abdominal surgery, physical activities are restricted during the initial healing.

A patients story

Content taken from the book MEDICAL TOURISM TRAVEL GUIDE

Book cover Medical Tourism Travel Guide by Paul Gahlinger Sunrise River Press

The Medical Tourism Travel Guide is the essential guide for anyone considering a medical trip overseas. It tells you everything you need to know to get top-notch medical care in world-class medical facilities at a cost far less than treatment in the United States. The author, Dr. Paul Gahlinger, has personally visited a great number of the facilities described in this book, and here he shares information on hundreds of clinics, hospitals, and spas in about 50 countries, as well as important tips on how to travel, how to pay, how to prepare, what to do, and what to avoid.

With kind permission of Paul Gahlinger. For more information visit Sunrise River Press