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Steven M. Denenberg, M.D.
Steven M. Denenberg, M.D.

Rhinoplasty -- long nose Table of Contents:

This page contains patients whose main complaint about their nose was its excessive length. The rhinoplasty section also has five other categories of patients for you to view: noses with big tips, noses with humps, combination noses, revision rhinoplasty, and reconstruction.

To view these other categories of noses, click on the category name in the navigation bar at left.


Click on a small picture to see larger images of that patient.
Then, you may use the "Go to Patient" area in the navigation bar at left.

rhinoplasty
Patient 1
rhinoplasty
Patient 2
rhinoplasty
Patient 3
rhinoplasty
Patient 4
rhinoplasty
Patient 5
rhinoplasty
Patient 6
rhinoplasty
Patient 7
rhinoplasty
Patient 8
rhinoplasty
Patient 9
rhinoplasty
Patient 10
rhinoplasty
Patient 11
rhinoplasty
Patient 12
rhinoplasty
Patient 13

Go here to learn how to send your photos to Dr. Denenberg,
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: Am I a candidate for non surgical rhinoplasty?
So I've been considering rhinoplasty, but I am much more in favor of a non invasive non surgical procedure. I was wondering if I would be a candidate and benefit for a nonsurigical nose job
(Questioner submitted photos)

Dr. Denenberg's answer: Nope, nope, nope. No non-surgical rhinoplasty for you
Hi,
I'll throw my hat in the ring with the other physician posters who said not to have a non-surgical rhinoplasty.

Understanding non-surgical rhinoplasty is easy. Stuff is injected into the nose; the nose looks bigger. If you want your nose to look smaller, non-surgical rhinoplasty is the wrong approach.

In fact, non-surgical rhinoplasty is reasonable only in the very very rarest of cases -- usually after previous surgery, when a persistent dent that cannot be further corrected with surgery can be lifted with a tiny, tiny amount of filler, like 1/100 of a cc or so. It's a way to salvage a minuscule improvement when further surgery is not a good idea.

Also, in general, you shouldn't have a non-surgical rhinoplasty from a doctor who does not regularly do *standard* rhinoplasty. If the doctor *only* does *non-surgical* rhinoplasties, then he likely will recommend one to you when I wouldn't think it reasonable.

Link to this question on RealSelf.com