Are my Breasts Saggy
- Asked by Jansmith20 in Sevenoaks, G5
- 2 years ago
Im 20 and hate my breasts. The nipples point down and I have large arola with blue green veins. What should I do??
If your breasts are saggy and the areolas are large, you certainly could have a reduction and a lift with reduction of the areola diameter.
Treatment for “Saggy” Breasts?
Thank you for the question and picture.
There are a variety of different ways to address your concerns. Exactly the procedure that is performed depends on your goals in regards to size, shape, superior pole volume etc. For example you may benefit from mastopexy (breast lifting) of both breasts or breast reduction surgery.
Like with any surgical procedure, you should carefully consider the benefits of the surgical options versus the potential risks/complications. You should also be aware of the presence of scarring (and potentially abnormal scarring) and her ability to accept them.
In person consultation with a well experienced board-certified plastic surgeon along with a detailed discussion of the pros/cons of surgery will be in your best interests.
Recent Breast Lift Reviews
Breast Lift Photos
Breast reduction surgery can rejuvenate the breasts
From the vantage point that your photos were taken from, its difficult to assess how much sagging breast tissue you have. A vertical breast lift with a small amount of reduction from the lower portion of the breast will substantially improve the shape and position of your breasts. The areolar diameter will also be substantially reduced. Good luck !
Web reference: http://www.breastlift-seattle.com
Your breasts are a bit heavy, and the areola are a bit large; but I won't call them abnormal by any stretch. You are also perhaps quite young to consider any definitive surgery. However, if you have made up your mind, you should perhaps have a small reduction with a vertical scar technique which will reduce the size of the areola, lift the nipple position and make the breasts lighter.
Your breasts are fine
Your breasts are fine. I would not perform surgery on you at this time in your life.
Web reference: http://michaellawmd.com
Breasts are saggy, what should I do?
Your breasts are full, and a little "saggy" perhaps. The more full a breast is (as opposed to deflated), the more you expect some overhang which is not necessarily a bad thing in moderation. Although you could certainly have a lift (or even a reduction and lift if you wanted your breasts to be smaller as well), you must accept the scars. I do not find your breasts aesthetically objectionable, at least in the views that you show. You should look at a lot of photos of breast lifts and the scars, from great to average to bad, so that you know what you are trading and what your scars might look like. The worse the breast looks beforehand, the better the tradeoff may be.
Are my Breasts Saggy
One girls saggy is another's happiness. You should seek in person consultations with boarded PS's in your area. At this in person evaluation you can discuss options and treatment alternatives as well as scars .
Might consider breast lift
Your breasts are large and and appear to be sagging with wide areolae. You can consider a breast lift (mastopexy) to reduce the amount of sag and get desired areolae size. For best results contact an experienced board certified plastic surgeon.
Internal breast lift with lollipop scar works well.
Your breasts are a little saggy, slightly big, and your areolas are too wide. A good breast lift will fix all these issues, but how it is done is very important. I think the vertical techniques (either Lejour or Hall-Findlay) give the best long term results by far.
This is because these operations do not rely on tightening the skin to correct sagging. Skin stretches, and so the traditional techniques (which work by creating a new tighter "skin bra") do not give good long term results.
Make a real effort to find a plastic surgeon who does the vertical operation. And ask to see a lot of before and after pictures.
These answers are for educational purposes and should not be relied upon as a substitute for medical advice you may receive from your physician. If you have a medical emergency, please call 911. These answers do not constitute or initiate a patient/doctor relationship.