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Steven M. Denenberg, M.D.
Steven M. Denenberg, M.D.
face lift and chemical peel
 
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The signs of aging developed in this face in typical ways: the jowls developing as drooping skin along the jaw line, the excess skin in the neck, and the creation and deepening of the lines that extend downward from the corners of the mouth and from the edges of the nostrils.

She had a face lift for the jowls and sagging skin and a peel for the wrinkles in the oral region.  Her longer, thinner neck and good jaw line gave her the possibility of a better result, as the skin draped over her good bone structure in the pull of the face lift.


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"...he exceeded my expectations while still
making my nose extremely natural looking. "
See all of Dr. Denenberg's reviews on

 

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All views of this lift and peel patient:
face lift and chemical peel
lift and peel
current: Frontal
face lift and chemical peel
face lift and chemical peel

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or to arrange a personal consultation.


Next: an example of the solid advice Dr. Denenberg gives patients on RealSelf.com.
Get that advice for your own situation by emailing your photos to Dr. Denenberg.

Questioner: Why is my Tip Still Droopy After Rhinoplasty?
I had closed rhinoplasty. If my tip was lifted, why does it still look the same as before? I'm frustrated... It just seems like the distance between my tip and upper lip is a bit different, but the tip is droopy and shaped droopy-like just like before. Why? was it the technique?
(Questioner submitted photos)

Dr. Denenberg's answer: It's certainly possible that you nose simply wasn't shortened in the previous operation
Hi. The photos you sent are sort of tiny, but they do show the relationship between the bottom of your nose and your upper lip, and it appears that the nose is still long. See my "Web reference" link for a morph I made of your nose, showing what it might look like if it were shortened.

Shortening a nose, in expert hands, is one of the more predictable changes to make in a nose, even in a revision, but it requires some complicated work on the tip cartilages. Still, no operation is 100% successful. You have a decision to make about using your same surgeon for a revision. If you feel that you selected him well, and you saw lots of his before and after photos, proving that he has shortened long noses for other patients and does excellent work in general, then take his advice about a revision to try again to shorten your nose.

However, if you did not see lots of before and after photos, and you suspect that he might not have been able to shorten your nose in the first place, then you should not have him revise your nose, because he is unlikely to succeed, and it can get you into more trouble.

Link to this question on RealSelf.com



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