How Much Would Ear Piercing Closing Cost?

They are your typical ear piercings, and they haven't been torn or gauged. I would like to know, how much would it cost to get the holes closed?

Doctor Answers 21

Earlobe repair cost

The cost for earlobe repair is a common question. Earlobes requiring repair can be from a variety of reasons. Some may include a torn earlobe from a pulled earring, gauged earlobes that are now unwanted, facelift surgery causing pulled earlobes, or just simply elongated from older age.

Because of the variety of different causes, earlobe repair may vary in complexity. A price range would be $500-$900 per earlobe. This will vary also depending on the region of the country you are in and the surgeon's expertise. I use some special techniques to minimize scarring and notching that can be seen if not reconstructed in experienced hands. This repair can be performed comfortably under local anesthesia to avoid any additional fees such as anesthesia fees. Earlobes can be re-pierced 6 weeks later if desired.

Consult with an experienced board certified facial plastic / plastic surgeon in you area.

Orange County Facial Plastic Surgeon
5.0 out of 5 stars 45 reviews

Ear Piercing Closing Cost

Costs vary by region and surgeon, but if it is a simple repair, the cost is usually about $250-400 per ear.

Michael Kim, MD

Michael M. Kim, MD
Portland Facial Plastic Surgeon
5.0 out of 5 stars 30 reviews

Earlobe holes can be closed easily and painlessly.

For roughly $500 per earlobe the hole can be closed under local anesthesia and painlessly with no down time. Sincerely,

David Hansen,MD

David Hansen, MD
Beverly Hills Dermatologic Surgeon
5.0 out of 5 stars 31 reviews

Cost of earlobe repair

Costs depend on the geographical area and the defect to be closed. For a complete ear laceration, my fee is $750 with the fee for the second ear reduced to $500. This includes my accredited surgical facility and the followup care.

Robert L. Kraft, MD
New York Plastic Surgeon
5.0 out of 5 stars 18 reviews

Ear lobe Repair costs

Generally, this procedure costs $400-800 depending on the situation. Like any other procedure complications may arise-seek consultation with a well-trained board-certified plastic surgeon. Best wishes.

Ear piercing closure costs in Atlanta

Closing a torn earlobe or an ear piercing is performed much in the same manner.  As a result, these 2 procedures generally have similar costs. The price of closure depends on your geographic location, the number of piercings, and the experience and education of the plastic surgeon.  Typically, one ear piercing closure runs between $350 - $500; if you have the opposite performed at the same time, usually the second side is discounted.

Mike Majmundar, MD
Atlanta Facial Plastic Surgeon
4.5 out of 5 stars 35 reviews

Earlobe Repair

The fees for an earlobe repair will vary based on a number of factors including your geographical location, the expertise of the surgeon, and time needed to perform the procedure. Consult with a reputable board certified facial plastic surgeon or plastic surgeon in your area to determine the fee.

Michael Sullivan, MD
Columbus Facial Plastic Surgeon
5.0 out of 5 stars 57 reviews

Cost of repairing enlarged earlobe holes and torn earlobes

The costs vary widely for different surgeons, different procedures and different cities. In New York the fees for earlobe repair average from  $600 to $900, or more if the problem is more complex..  In other areas of the country the fees are considerably less.

Fredrick A. Valauri, MD
New York Plastic Surgeon

Cost of earlobe reair

The costs of earlobe repair varies depending on complexity and time from $300 to $750 per side at our practice.

Boris Volshteyn, MD, MS
East Brunswick Plastic Surgeon
4.0 out of 5 stars 9 reviews

Ear lobe piercing closing

Depending on what exactly needs to be done, my estimate that this would run form $250-500 per ear lobe

Otto Joseph Placik, MD
Chicago Plastic Surgeon
5.0 out of 5 stars 60 reviews

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.