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27 results
  • Gland Suspension Improves Breast Augmentation Outcomes. [Journal Article]
    Plast Reconstr Surg Glob Open 2018; 6(11):e2032Andjelkov K, Sijan-Miskovic N, … Llull R
  • CONCLUSIONS: The addition of gland suspension to implant dual plane breast augmentation appears to be a clinically beneficial maneuver with measurable contour impact and appears to avoid subsequent mastopexy procedures, except for high ptosis grade candidates.
  • Breast reconstruction in a patient with Noonan syndrome. [Case Reports]
    BMJ Case Rep 2017; 2017Sharaf B, Sabbagh MD, Roh SG
  • Noonan syndrome (NS) is a relatively common genetic disorder with an autosomal dominant inheritance pattern affecting 1 in 1000-2500 births. Patients with this syndrome present with characteristic facial, musculoskeletal, cardiac and endocrine abnormalities. Lack of postpubertal breast development is a common manifestation of this syndrome and may result in severe hypomastia and a masculine appea…
  • A study of postural changes after breast augmentation. [Journal Article]
    Aesthetic Plast Surg 2012; 36(3):570-7Mazzocchi M, Dessy LA, … Scuderi N
  • CONCLUSIONS: We believe that with respect to posture, the role played by psychological aspects is even more important than that played by changes in body mass. Indeed, hypomastia is often associated with kyphosis because patients try to hide what they consider a deficiency. Following breast augmentation, the discovery of new breasts overcomes the dissatisfaction with the patient's own body image, increases self-esteem, and modifies posture regardless of the changes in body mass due to the insertion of the implants.
  • Subpectoral-subfascial breast augmentation for thin-skinned patients. [Journal Article]
    Aesthetic Plast Surg 2012; 36(1):115-21Lee JH, Lee PK, … Ahn ST
  • CONCLUSIONS: This technique, which uses the advantages of both subpectoral and subfascial techniques, can offer a high-grade result. Especially for thin patients with less subcutaneous tissue, it provides excellent upper and lower pole coverage and gives the shape of the breast a natural appearance, with no palpability or rippling.
  • Poland syndrome: rare presentation in two cases. [Case Reports]
    N Z Med J 2010; 123(1321):71-7Gocmen H, Akkas Y, Doganay S
  • Poland syndrome was first described in 1840 by Alfred Poland while still a medical student and the other components of the syndrome were described at London Guy's Hospital following the dissection of a cadaver's hand, which had hypoplasia and syndactyly. The incidence of Poland syndrome has been reported to be 1 in 30,000 live births. In the present case report, two Poland syndrome patients with …
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