“You start out happy that you have no hips or boobs. All of a sudden you get them, and it feels sloppy. Then
just when you start liking them, they start drooping.”
― Cindy Crawford
Just like men associate (some of) their masculinity with the shape and size of their muscles, women associate (some of) their femininity with the shape and size of their breasts. However, unlike the muscles, exercise won’t be of much help for augmenting the size of breasts.
Fortunately, we have an array of procedures to the rescue. And today, we’re going to take a look at everything that Platelet-Rich Plasma can do for breast augmentation.
Currently the traditional breast augmentation procedures like breast implant surgery and fat grafting are still the most effective methods. However, the general public do talk about Platelet-Rich Plasma for breast augmentation. And often times, they have a wrong perception of it. Here’s their typical conversation with a dermatologist goes.
Patient:”Hey, I heard about this thing called PRP, and I was told it’s just a couple of injections with stuff drawn from our own blood.”
Doctor: “Yeah, they are really good.”
Patient: “Really? You think so? I also heard they’re good for breast augmentation. Can you do it for me?”
This follows by the doctor slapping on their forehead. Then the doctor patiently explains how PRP is a healing tool and not an implant tool.
Here are two ways PRP is used for breast procedures.
Fat transfer is the process of taking unwanted body fat (liposuction procedure) from other parts of the body and processing it before injecting it to upper part of the breast and in the cleavage area. This is immediate enhancement. And since it’s immediate, the sudden expansion of the breast can cause blood vessels to be blocked causing some parts of the breasts or the nipples to lose sensitivity. Sometimes it can even cause the skin at those areas to go haywire.
So the best way to avoid that is to make sure enough collagen and growth factors are supplied, well in excess of the area’s needs. That’s why it makes sense to combine the Fat Transfer procedure with Platelet-Rich Plasma. In this combination, the doctor adds PRP (Platelet Rich Plasma) derived from the patient’s own blood, to the fat when processing the fat, which includes many blood-derived growth factors and tissues containing collagen for skin rejuvenation. The end-product is then injected like a typical PRP Injection. The result is firmer breasts with not just a change in size, but also changes in skin texture and shape of the breast. And there’s no worry of losing sensitivity. Some call the entire procedure as Platelet-Rich Plasma Facelift. Results generally last from 9-18 months.
This great procedure has boosted the confidence levels of thousands of women who wanted to overcome their unnatural shaping and aging of breasts. However, even though it works for all kind of breast sizes, it’s not recommended for women with:
This second procedure is purely PRP for rejuvenation purposes. It’s for women who’re happy with their breast size but would love to rejuvenate the skin for youthful looks, restore fullness for healthy breasts and regain sensitivity in areas where it’s diminished. The procedure is same as any other Platelet-Rich Plasma procedures. It starts with drawing 20ml of patient’s blood, spinning it (twice) in a tabletop centrifuge and then injecting to necessary areas. PRP injection not only enhances the looks, it actually produces new tissues in the area because of all that growth factors resulting in better cleavage and fullness.
So if any of your beautiful, intelligent and man-loving female patients need a little help in augmentation, you can confidently recommend these two Platelet-Rich Plasma procedures for breasts. It works.
Some of us in the medical profession hold the opinion that, “if you want to enlarge your breasts, stick with the gold standard. Breast Implants performed by a board certified plastic surgeon.” Artificial implants are anything but gold standard. Natural is the new gold. Besides, to implant artificial stuff you need to cut up the breasts. And the scars that results can take time to heal. Plus, implants may need to be replaced sometime after 10 or 20 years.
“It wasn’t just her beauty. It was the attitude in her smile, the tilt of her head, and the loving
look in her eyes
when she caught me sneaking a peek down her shirt.”
― John L. Monk, Kick