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Breast Augmentation Advancement Changing Scientific Possibilities

There is a growing in plastic surgery to move towards non-invasive procedures that pose less risk to the patient. The latest advancement in breast augmentation may demonstrate just how far the scientific community has come. The procedure, which was largely pioneered by the Dallas Plastic Surgery Institute, is designed to replace artificial implants with tissue from the patient's own body. Since a large number of the potential surgical complications are related to the human body rejecting foreign substances, it is being hailed by members of the scientific community as "a more holistic approach to breast augmentation."

For a large number of years, breast augmentation has remained the most popular cosmetic surgery procedure. Studies indicate that the procedure offers relatively low risk but members of the scientific community have been working to eliminate the instances of risk altogether. Traditional breast augmentation involves surgically inserting saline, gel, or silicone implants. The possibility exists that the new procedure may at least potentially eliminate one type of surgical complication although it is not clear what other risks it may pose in addition to the more common traditional procedure.

Some experts have been quick to suggest that latest advancements in the field of plastic surgery may have achieved eliminating the most common risks associated with the procedure. Although critics were quick to point out that extensive studying and data is needed before it can be declared an immediate success. However, there remains significant optimism among experts and critics alike since in theory, there is no risk on the part of the patient to reject its own tissue.

The procedure more closely resembles laser liposuction where the body's fatty tissue is somewhat liquefied. That tissue is then reconstituted into the patient's chest area for a more aesthetically pleasing effect. All indications are that it is part of a growing trend in cosmetic surgery to move towards less invasive procedures which are generally believed to be more beneficial to the patient. More information on the procedure can be found at

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  • Name: Frankie Fihn

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