Is Breast Aesthetics Safe?

Breast aesthetics is generally considered a safe surgical procedure, but as with any surgical intervention, it involves some risks. These procedures are usually performed for aesthetic or reconstructive purposes. The most common breast aesthetic procedures include breast augmentation (breast implants), breast reduction, breast lift, and breast reconstruction.

What are the Risks of Breast Augmentation Surgery?

Women may choose to change the size, shape or overall appearance of their breasts using breast implants, often for aesthetic or personal reasons. However, this plastic surgery decision is a personal choice and it is important to evaluate the risks and possible complications that may be encountered during the breast augmentation process.

There are risks and possible complications that may come with breast augmentation surgery. In this article, we will focus on the potential risks of breast augmentation surgery, common complications that may occur, and the symptoms of these conditions. Since each individual’s body structure and health condition is different, it is important to get a detailed evaluation and expert advice before surgery.

Are Silicone Breast Prostheses Safe?

FDA-approved silicone breast implants are subjected to extensive testing to determine their safety and effectiveness. Most people who have breast augmentation surgery do not experience any serious complications. However, risks associated with breast implants include rare conditions such as anaplastic large cell lymphoma (BIA-ALCL).

BIA-ALCL is a rare condition that is an immune system cell cancer and has been associated with breast implants. Although this type of cancer is extremely rare, it has been seen in some women who have had breast implant surgery. In case of any complications, patients are informed to address the situation in a timely manner. Additionally, a patient who wants to remove breast implants should consult a plastic surgeon who specializes in this field.

ALCL usually occurs several years after the implant is placed and is usually diagnosed after a person notices a new lump in one of the breasts where the implant is located. In these cases, fluid accumulates around the implant and cancer cells are detected in the tests.

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