The Cartilage in My Nose Tip is Visible, Like There's a Crack on My Nose?
- Asked by yesenia in texas
- 10 months ago
Can this be fixed?
Depression Treatment with Filler
Some depressions can be treated with filler, but an exam or pictures would be necessary to assess that for you. Kenneth Hughes, MD Los Angeles, CA
Web reference: http://www.hughesplasticsurgery.com/Rhinoplasty.php
- You can fix this problem either surgically or non-surgically depending on what you want
- If you are not ready for surgery, a little filler can help fill in the "crack"
Nonsurgical Nose Jobs Work Well For Masking Nasal Tip Cleavage or Clefts Between The Cartilages
While a picture would have been helpful, it appears that you are describing a cleft between prominent nasal tip cartilages. I have treated many patients for this by merely masking the cleft using a volumizing filler, such as Juvederm UltraPlus XC combined with a small amount of Radiesse. Both are natural, biodegradable materials. The procedure takes only a couple of minutes to perform and the results are immediate and uniformly quite gratifying.
Web reference: http://youngerlookingwithoutsurgery.com
Recent Non Surgical Nose Job Reviews
Non Surgical Nose Job Photos
Prominent nasal cartilages
Prominent, thick, and strong lower lateral nasal tip cartilages in the presence of very thin skin can cause the nasal tip cartilage to be visible. Many patients are also uncomfortable with the cleavage and/or cleft between the 2 tip cartilages which can be improved with a Tip- rhinoplasty and cartilage suturing and camouflage grafts.
Web reference: http://seattle-rhinoplasty.com
Options for visible nasal tip cartilages
I assume youve never had a nose job. It sounds like you have thin skin and strong cartilages. The actor Owen Wilson is an extreme example of that. Good rhinoplasty surgeons can help camouflage the tip of your nose by reshaping the cartilages and covering them with crushed cartilage, fascia or alloderm.
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.