I remember about 10 years ago that I went to a Cosmetex conference for cosmetic surgery in Sydney, where a doctor gave a demonstration, in which the filler Restylane (a form of hyaluronic acid) was injected into a hooked nose; the de-bumping results were really impressive, and it only took 15 minutes. Since then, the use of nasal fillers has steadily increased: also called the non-surgical nasal function. Now I have had the fully opened surgical version of the rhinoplasty, so I would like to go down (forgive me the wordplay) and learn more about the ins and outs of the "liquid rhinoplasty".
Shereene Idriss, a clinical instructor in dermatology at the Icahn School of Medicine at Mount Sinai, and a cosmetic dermatologist at Union Square Laser Dermatology in New York City, has much to say about her #pillowtalkderm about the pitfalls of liquid rhinoplasty. "Liquid rhinoplasty, as seen on social media, seems to be quick and easy – but it is not a treatment to be taken lightly," she says. "Complications can happen, and grow across the board as these procedures become more popular, and the qualifications of injectors become increasingly dubious." She refers to the abundance of untrained practitioners worldwide.
The Sydney-based plastic surgeon and nose capillary expert Dr. George Marcells follows the example and says, "You should never have a permanent filler in your nose, because once you can not get rid of it, it can even cause an inflammatory response or blood supply. in the nose, which could be a disaster! "
He goes on to say that with non-permanent filler, "You can not make bigger noses smaller, but you can change the contours of the nose and even remove bumps. But even non-permanent fillers can have pitfalls because they sometimes block blood supply to the area. "He continues:" If this does happen, you can at least reverse the process by injecting hyaluronidase to break down the filler. "