face lift FacialSurgery.com
Steven M. Denenberg, M.D.
Steven M. Denenberg, M.D.
face lift
 
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Partly because of the whiskers, facial skin on men tends to be thicker than on women, and the skin doesn't hang and cause jowling as early or as severely as it often does in the female face.  On the other hand, the male's heavier skin is grabbed by gravity more firmly, and it's difficult to obtain a long-lasting face lift improvement in men.

Still, the operation works, and often a great deal of excess skin is removed during a face lift on middle-aged men.


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"...he is straight forward with you
and will let you know what results
he thinks are realistic. "
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All views of this face lift patient:
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current: Frontal
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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: Can this nose be fixed?
I need a seriously talented surgeon to do my third and hopefully final rhinoplasty. I need a grand slam and I will travel anywhere if I can find a surgeon who can perform these multiple techniques. I need someone who can: 1. Decrease nostril width 2. Decrease projection 3. Tip reconstruction using donor cartilage 4. Lengthening of the nose I don't see raising the bridge as the solution to avoiding having to decrease projection. Referrals welcomed also.
(Questioner submitted photos)

Dr. Denenberg's answer: You may not need all of the techniques/changes that you listed
First of all, I agree that, from these photos at least, it's not at all clear that you need to have your bridge raised. The "profile" shot isn't really a profile, because the camera is too high and is looking down at your face, but it appears that the tip of your nose has very strong projection, and bringing the tip substantially back closer to your face will make the relationship between the tip and the bridge much better, without raising the bridge.

Then, a significant de-projection of the tip often can make the nose *appear* longer, so you might not need as much lengthening as you thing you might. 

It's also not clear that you'd need donor cartilage to help the tip. Often, even after previous surgery, modifying the cartilage that is still there is all that is needed.

See the attached video and Web reference links for some ideas.

If we had a pure profile, maybe a morph could be make to illustrate how deprojecting the tip also helps both the bridge and the length.

Link to this question on RealSelf.com



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