Tummy Tuck (Abdominoplasty), Breast Uplift (Mastopexy) and Liposuction (Lipectomy) operations package comes with 10 Nights Stay and FREE Return Flight.
Tummy Tuck (Abdominoplasty) Operation
Abdominoplasty - Tummy Tuck can dramatically reduce the appearance of a protruding abdomen. Especially, abdominal deformities caused by pregnancies are well treated by tummy tuck. Mini tummy tucks, or partial abdominiplasty, is a similar procedure that targets the lower abdomen only. This procedure is much less invasive and shorter than a full tummy tuck. The result is an enhanced appearance and a significant increase in your self-esteem and confidence.
In abdominoplasty - Tummy Tuck, generally, a horizontal incision is placed just within or above the pubic area. The length of the incision, which extends laterally toward the pelvic bones, depends largely on the amount of skin to be removed. The contour of this incision will vary somewhat according to the structure of your abdomen and the style of bathing suit or undergarments that you prefer. Our plastic surgeon will try to keep the incision within your bathing suit lines.
In some cases when some patients having loose skin above the navel are involved, the surgeon may make a second incision around the navel so that the redundant skin above it can be pulled down. The excess abdominal skin is then removed. The position of the navel remains unchanged. Abdominaplasty - Tummy Tuck - can It can also be performed at the same time as other cosmetic procedures such as breast or facial surgery. Liposuction of the hips and other areas can be performed at the same time with an abdominoplasty - Tummy Tuck.
The best candidates for breast uplift operation are the ones who lost the firmess of their skin due to breastfeeding, pregnancies, weight-loss or aging. Depending on the extent of the sagginess and the excess skin tissue, the right incision pattern is utilized to retrieve the firmness and perkiness of the breasts. Namely, there are two incision methods being utilized (Inverted "T' incision and "Periolar" incision). The inverted "T" incision involves placing the incision around the circumference of the areola which is connected with the verticular incision that lies on the frotal facade of the breasts. The other incision placed on the breast crease is joined with this verticular incision. The excess skin that remains within the territory of the incision is reduced and the nipple is pointed positioned upwards to achieve a perkier look. With patients who have small degree of sagginess, periolar incision could be a viable option as opposed to the "inverted "T" shaped incision". Periolar incision stands as a limited incision that involves removing excess skin around the areola only. The decision to choose the right technique of operation rests on the anatomy of the patient and the degree of sagginess.
During the past decade, liposuction, which is also known as "lipoplasty" or "suction lipectomy," has benefited from several new refinements. Today, a number of new techniques, including ultrasound-assisted lipoplasty (UAL), the tumescent technique, and the super-wet technique, are helping many plastic surgeons to provide selected patients with more precise results and quicker recovery times. Although no type of liposuction is a substitute for dieting and exercise, liposuction can remove stubborn areas of fat that don't respond to traditional weight-loss methods.
1- Tumescent Liposuction
The word "tumescent" means swollen and firm. By injecting a large volume of very dilute lidocaine (local anesthetic) and epinephrine (capillary constrictor) into subcutaneous fat, the targeted tissue becomes swollen and firm, or tumescent. The tumescent technique is a method that provides local anesthesia to large volumes of subcutaneous fat and thus permits liposuction totally by local anesthesia. The tumescent technique eliminates both the need for general anesthesia and need for IV narcotics and sedatives. The tumescent technique for liposuction 1) provides local anesthesia, 2) constricts capillaries and prevents surgical blood loss 3) provides fluid to the body by subcutaneous injection so that no IV fluids are needed.
2- Dry Technique
Dry Technique Dry Technique (no longer used) required general anesthesia. The dry technique derived its name from the fact that it did not use injections of local anesthesia into the fat before liposuction. This technique was abandoned because of the excessive blood loss it caused. Blood composed approximately thirty percent (30%) of the tissue that was removed by liposuction using the dry technique.
Wet Technique also required general anesthesia. The wet technique required the injection of approximately 100 milliliters of local anesthesia containing epinephrine. Although the wet technique caused less blood loss than the dry technique, blood loss with the wet technique was still excessive and dangerous. Blood composed approximately 15% to 20% of the tissue removed by liposuction using the wet technique.
4-Ultrasonic Assisted Technique
Ultrasonic Assisted Liposuction (UAL) requires the use of a large volume of tumescent fluid and uses either a metal probe or metal paddle to deliver ultrasonic energy and heat into subcutaneous fat. Internal UAL is the term used to describe the technique where a long metal probe, which may be solid or hollow, is inserted into fat through a large incision. Among those surgeons who do internal UAL, most rely on the use of general anesthesia or heavy IV sedation. Internal UAL has largely been abandoned because of the risk of full-thickness skin burns and severe scaring.
5-Power Assisted Technique (PAL)
Power Assisted Liposuction (PAL) devices have recently become available. PAL devices use power supplied by an electric motor or compressed air to produce either a rapid in-and-out movement or a spinning rotation of an attached liposuction cannula. Advocates of PAL assert that it makes liposuction easier for the surgeon. While some liposuction surgeons have expressed enthusiasm about PAL, many others remain skeptical about any advantages of PAL. There are no objective scientific publications to support the enthusiastic claims made by manufacturers of PAL devices.