What doctor do you see for breast reduction?
If you’re considering breast reduction surgery, consult a board-certified plastic surgeon. It’s important to understand what breast reduction surgery entails — including possible risks and complications — as well as set realistic expectations.
How do you get a recommendation for a breast reduction?
Who is a good candidate for breast reduction surgery?
- You are physically healthy.
- You have realistic expectations.
- You don’t smoke.
- You are bothered by feeling that your breasts are too large.
- You have breasts that limit your physical activity.
- You experience back, neck and shoulder pain caused by the weight of your breasts.
Which surgery is best for breast reduction?
Inverted-T or “anchor.”The surgeon will make cuts around the edge of the areola, from the areola to the breast crease, and along the crease underneath the breast. This type of surgery is best for large reductions and for people who have a lot of sagging or unevenness.
How painful is a breast reduction surgery?
In the few days following your surgery, it’s normal to experience some pain and discomfort. Your breasts and areas around your breasts may be bruised and swell up. This is because the breast tissues and muscles have been stretched. Most women experience the most pain during the first few days post-procedure.
Do you need a referral for a breast reduction?
Q: Do I need a GP referral for a Breast Reduction Consultation? No. If you are happy to pay the consult fee and not recieve the medicare rebate, you do not need a referral. If you wish to recieve a medicare rebate for your consultation visit, then you will require a referral from your GP.
How much does an H cup breast weigh?
HH cups come in at 3,300g – the equivalent of 4 baby bunnies.
What do I need to know about breast reduction surgery?
Prior to breast reduction surgery, you may be asked to:
- Get lab testing or a medical evaluation.
- Take certain medications or adjust your current medications.
- Get a baseline mammogram before surgery and another one after surgery to help detect any future changes in your breast tissue.