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Tip and bridge narrowed using custom grafts. Nostrils refined and made more symmetric.
Large hump reduction with droopy tip elevation. Tip reshaped completely but with natural result.
Dramatic tip and nasal lengthening and refinement. Diced cartilage fascia graft used to augment bridge. Natural results from major structural changes.
Dynamic tip elevation and refinement along with major bridge reduction and de-projection. Nose is now well balanced with face.
Hanging, bulbous nasal tip, large hump on bridge and long appearing nose. Bridge reduced while refining and balancing the tip shape to match.
Hooked Hispanic nose with droopy nasal tip and large dorsal hump on bridge corrected and reshaped with natural refinement techniques.
First and foremost, it is important for the surgeon you select to have board certification in plastic surgery or facial plastic surgery. Board certification can be misleading, as many physicians can say that they are “cosmetic surgeons” while having board certification in Ob/Gyn, family practice, internal medicine, general surgery, radiology and so on.
To look up your plastic surgeon, you can visit the following website to see if he/she has completed an accredited training program in plastic surgery and is truly board certified in plastic surgery: https://www.abplsurg.org.
Board certification is only the first step. It is like a car with wheels and an engine. Much more is involved to ensure that you have the best chance of reaching your goals and reducing your risk of complications and complex revision surgery. When selecting a rhinoplasty surgeon, here are a few simple steps to help make your experience a success.
While the above is not a guarantee that everything will go as you desire, it comprises the basics of what is necessary to select a surgeon who has devoted his/her practice to the art of and science of rhinoplasty. After meeting your prospective surgeon, never lose sight of your gut feeling or intuition. If you don’t feel as though your rhinoplasty surgeon has your best interests in mind, is ethical, and will be there for you in the event that you may require a “touch-up” or revision, walk away. If a surgeon is not adept at or does not like to perform revision rhinoplasty on other surgeons’ patients, then he/she may not be skillful in revisions or have the desire to revise his/her own work either. Be careful of rhinoplasty surgeons who “refer out” their own revisions.