As a medical center whose profile is prioritized by being deeply engaged in the minimally-invasive approach, we base the satisfaction of our patients in the fact that we devote only to procedures that will not demand excessive time off from patients, as well as equally short recovery periods with exceptional minor cares and precautionary medical instructions.
Our team of professionals also maintains the same vision when approaching breast corrections:
- The patient should be ideal for the procedure
- The team of doctors performing are fully-skilled, and must perform under the minimally-invasive concept.
Our success begins with the best selection of patients for fast recovery, getting home promptly and safely, as well as having optimal final results.
It’s important to mention that current trends nowadays are against excessively large breast implants that may cause skin deterioration. Many complications can arise with the use of very large breast implants (800-1000cc’) This may create thinning of the breasts structures, and cause the consequences of breast hang, or “bottoming out.”
Such a procedure may look fine shortly after the surgery, but problems are bound to appear sooner than later (usually, shortly after the surgery). Compression atrophy is rarely discussed in literature, however, we have seen this condition a number of times when revising implants.
In addition, excessively large implants may cause lower neck and upper back pain, grooving of the shoulders from bra straps, plus traction neuropathic (“pins and needles” sensation in the hands).Paradoxically, many women who at first wanted to have excessively large breasts, desire to reduce them later on.
Aside from the innovations in surgical techniques, we rely on our own sense of shaping, contouring, and upper breast poles fillings which enhance cleavage (especially in breast uplift and small breast reduction surgeries.)
Successfully selecting our patients for all of our procedures guarantees outstanding final outcomes and potential success stories from the patients themselves.