Magnification procedure and breast correction is popular and widely available. What causes the greatest concern before deciding on an operation?
Breast augmentation surgery is performed by two main methods: a silicone implant is placed under the gland and over the pectoralis major muscle, or the implant is placed partially under the breast gland and partially under the pectoralis major muscle. The recovery period includes the time of immediate tissue healing, that is, until the first 14 days after the procedure, and the period of return to normal life in the full sense of the word. This time depends on many factors: the condition of the woman before the procedure, the size of the implant in relation to the structure of the chest, and the quality of the surgical technique presented by the surgeon. Women who have been implanted under the muscle take much longer to return to normal life, because the implants lie directly on the periosteum of the ribs. Usually, the recovery period is from 6 to 8 weeks after the procedure.
This, of course, depends on what kind of sport a woman who has undergone breast augmentation surgery does, and whether she does it as a hobby or professionally. As a rule, it may take about 8 weeks to return to running, cycling, gymnastics, and similar sports. Professional sports require complete healing of the tissues around the implant and usually take 4-6 months.
Many companies that sell implants continue to believe and advertise implants for life. However, the pan-European consensus among oncologists, plastic surgeons, oncologists and radiologists indicates that the expected period of” stay ” of silicone breast implants in a woman’s body should be 8-10 years. After this time, it is recommended to replace the implants, but this is a health promotion recommendation, not a necessity.
Most often, implants are installed through an incision in the groove under the nipple, that is, under the breast. Tissue healing always leaves a scar for life. Its quality is very individual-from a thin line to a hypertrophied scar that requires intensive treatment. Fortunately, hypertrophic scars are very rare.
Installing a large implant under the breast requires the creation of a cavity, which surgeons call a bed. In some cases, this causes damage to the sensory nerves that supply the areola and the nipple complex, and as a result, irreversible sensory damage in these areas. This is an adverse consequence of breast augmentation surgery.
Immediately after implantation of breast prostheses, patients clearly feel the presence of a foreign body in the breast. However, after a few weeks, the implants are surrounded by a thin membrane called a capsule, which causes them to fully integrate.
In the case of breast augmentation with silicone implants, complications are divided into early and late. Early is postoperative bleeding, in the first 48 hours after the operation, excessive release of serous fluid around the implants and infection of the surgical wound, passing into the deeper tissues around the implant. Late complications include the displacement of the implant outside the breast, the formation of a tightening bag around the implant, spontaneous rupture of the implant, the formation of a hypertrophic or keloid scar at the site of the skin incision, and rotation of the implant inside the breast.