Tag

blepharoplasty Archives - Aesthetic Turkey

Eyelid Surgery Turkey

By | Face & Head

Blepharoplasty or eyelid surgery is a procedure that removes fat from the upper and lower eyelids and excess skin. Surgery allows the eyelids and puffy bags to be restored under the eye – under conditions that make the old man tired and tense. In some cases, these conditions still block vision.

Eyelid surgery can be done independently or with other facial surgery procedures – facelift or browlift patients find that combining surgery results in better facial fixation.

Who can enjoy eyelid surgery?

Applicants for eyelid surgery are physically reliable, realistic, and have the following conditions:

• Bags under the eye
• Excess upper eyelid
• Grasp the upper eyelids
• The eye leans around the eye
• Eye damage caused by eyelid tissue
Patients should be monitored for hypothyroidism, Graves disease, dry eye, hypertension, circulatory disorders, cardiovascular disease, diabetes, isolated retina or glaucoma.

Surgical Consultation

The first consultation with a surgeon is very important. Doctor will need your entire medical history, so check your own records and be prepared to provide this information. You will need another eye examination and the results will be sent to our office before the surgery. Doctor will appreciate your eyelids and help you determine which surgical procedures are needed. Explains used surgical techniques and anesthesia and answer questions about the risk, benefits, or costs of eyelid surgery. Most insurance policies do not cover eye surgery unless you can prove that the upper eyelids interfere with vision. You may be interested in the insurance company. During the preparation, make sure that someone drives home after surgery and if necessary for a few days.

Eye Lid Surgery / Blephoraplasty Medical Considerations

By | Face & Head

Even those who do ophthalmic surgery, treatment, or ophthalmic treatment may increase the risk of surgery. Glaucoma and dry eye are two ophthalmic conditions that are complicated or exacerbated by any intervention.

Other diseases that exclude ophthalmic surgery include hyperthyroidism (such as Graves disease), cardiovascular disease, diabetes and hypertension. The lack of proper orbital anatomy – or the inadequate structure of the supportive procedure – may exclude one from eye surgery. The condition of the bone and the adjacent support structure may influence the suitability of the individual during the procedure.

In order to ensure a safe, successful, blepharoplasty procedure, it is essential to be well prepared in the weeks before the procedure. Consult your surgeon about the most appropriate methods to prepare for the next surgical procedure and adhere to them closely.

The consultation

When considering eyelid surgery, the first step in planning a first consultation is to visit a surgeon. During the consultation, the surgeon will work with you to determine the realistic expectations of the results of the blepharoplasty procedure and discuss the costs of eyelid surgery. The operation is described in detail so as not to leave any questions or concerns that you have not ordered. Depending on your needs and the surgeon’s observations, additional facial treatments such as forehead or animal implants are recommended.

The surgeon makes sure that the general medical history is examined to determine if the eyelid is in proper condition. The surgeon should pay attention to high blood pressure, heart disease and bleeding disorders as these can increase the risks associated with blepharoplasty. Previous ophthalmic surgeries and refractive surgeries are important for knowledge as they may affect the risk of complications. The surgeon may ask for medical help from your doctor and may ask for a laboratory test depending on your health.

The week before surgery

In weeks leading to blepharoplasty, it is important to stop smoking and drinking if you do not stop. If you are taking vitamin E supplements, stop the eyelids in the weeks before surgery. In addition, avoid gingko biloba and ginseng as these postoperative bleeding are prolonged. For the same reason, a medicine containing aspirin or aspirin or ibuprofen should always be avoided in the weeks before surgery. Make sure you ask your surgeon to offer acceptable alternatives to these drugs. Finally, continue taking prescription drugs and daily medications before the surgeon approves.