My ears are stretched to 1 1/8 inch. When I was at 1/2 inch I had a "blow out" in my right ear. From my understanding it is where you push the inside of your ear out. I was young and in a hurry to get to a bigger size so I ignored it. How much would it cost to have the lumpy "blow out" removed? and with it being so overwhelming is it possible to have it removed and my lobe not be to thin to continue stretching but yet still look normal? thanks!
Stretched Ear, Blowout Costs? (photo)
Doctor Answers (6)
Stretched Earlobe Repair
Costs can very tremendously by region and by the experience of the surgeon. In our practice in Portland, Oregon, we charge $500 per ear. It is done under local anesthesia (with the option of oral sedation) in our office procedure room.
Thanks and good luck!
Michael Kim, MD
Earlobe repair costs
In our office we charge $250 for small repairs, such as a torn out or elongated piercing from large earrings. For larger holes due to gauges, which require signficantly more work, we charge $400-$500 per ear.
Gauged ear repair cost.
The surgery to repair gauged ears or blowouts is a simple outpatient surgery. The cost is usually $500 per side.
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Gauges and ear lobe repair
Repairing the lobe can be done after having gauges. They tend to be a bit more vascular than the straight forward torn earlobe.
Earlobe gauge repair
Repairing earlobe gauges is really a pretty simple procedure. Fortunately, you can remove a good sized portion of the lobe and there will still be plenty left to make a new one. Actually, they look better if made a little on the small side. I usually charge about $250 to $350 per side.
Earlobe Repair with Enlarged Piercing Tract
Earlobe repair in patients with more routine enlarged piercing tracts generally costs about $500 per ear. However, with such distortion the earlobe, a much more extensive procedure is warranted and the price is likely to be double per ear. A complete consultation is required for further information.
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.