Face lift

 

Facelift surgery also called rhytidectomy, is a type of operation procedure that lifts and tightens facial tissues. A facelift is able to involve removing excess tissues like an extra skin, smoothing out folds or wrinkles, and tightening facial tissue. It doesn’t include a brow or eye lift, although these processes may be done at the same time as a combination with facelift operation.

A facelift is only focused on the bottom two-thirds of the face and often the neck or décolletage. Patients get the facelift process for lots of various reasons. The most common reason is to help disguise appearance signs of skin aging.

If you have any signs of aging like wrinkles and you prefer to make your appearance better than before visit a plastic surgeon and discuss your expectations. During a consultation, your physician will go over:

1. family and personal medical history

2. medications

3. possible contraindications, including smoking

4. the patient’s surgical goals

5. alternatives to facelifts if the patient is not a candidate for medical reasons (like if the patient has a condition that increases the risks of undergoing general anesthesia)

Your physician may also ask you to:

1. stop smoking

2. discontinue use of aspirin, anti-inflammatory pain relievers, and any herbal supplements to reduce the risk of bleeding and bruising

3. apply specific products to your face before the procedure

You can do the following methods to help extend the results of your facelift process

1. Moisturize your face daily.

2. Protect your skin from the sun.

3. Get plenty of sleep.

4. Eat a nutritionally dense, balanced diet.

5. Drink plenty of water.

6. Talk with your surgeon if any concerns arise.

FAQ
1. Mini facelift. A modified type of facelift, the mini facelift targets loose skin around the neck and jawline. 2. Mid-facelift. Also known as a cheek lift, a mid-facelift focuses on rectifying sagging skin from the upper mouth to the eyes. The locations include the cheeks and nose. 3. Nonsurgical facelift. A nonsurgical facelift process does not require general anesthesia or large incisions, but it still targets signs of aging, including sagging skin, creases, and wrinkles. Vampire facelifts, liquid facelifts, and thread lifts are some of the examples of nonsurgical procedures that target skin on the face.
There are potential risks to any medical process, including a facelift. Possible risks are : 1. anesthesia risks 2. bleeding 3. infection 4. cardiac events 5. blood clots 6. pain or scarring 7. hair loss at the incision sites 8. prolonged swelling 9. problems with wound healing
1. healthy volunteers who don’t have chronic medical conditions that can interfere with wound healing or recovery from surgery 2. those who don’t smoke or misuse substances (smoking is a very important reason for poor rehabilitation following the operation) 3. those who have realistic expectations of what the surgery entails ( try to discuss the expectations with your physician)
The average cost of a facelift in the United States of America in 2017 was about $7,448, according to the American Society of Plastic Surgeons. That price doesn’t include: 1. hospital or surgical center costs 2. anesthesia 3. recovery costs 4. other related expenses As it was explained the final cost will be significantly higher than the cost mentioned.
During a facelift, your healthcare provider repositions fat and tissue under the skin to: 1. help smooth out creases 2. remove excess skin that’s causing sagging or “jowls” 3. lift and tighten the facial skin

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