Regarding: "How Can a Patient Minimize the Risk of Rotation After Surgery with Anatomical Implants? "
The short answer is - you can't. The follow up question is WHY are you having Anatomical Breast Implants?
All Anatomical breast implant come in a textured (rough) surface which was meant to increase their adherence to the tissues, lower the incidence of capsular contracture and prevent rotation. Unfortunately, while there IS a higher adherence by Anatomical breast implants to the breast tissue (which translates into a higher rate of rippling and implant shell fatigue and leaking), they do NOT have a much lower rate of capsular contracture and DO have a significant rate of rotation.
The FIRST breast implants came out in the 1960's with a Velcro-like Dacron strip on the back to prevent sagging and rotation. Due to significant issues with this "hang 'em high" simplistic device, it was taken off all subsequent breast implants. In the 1970's, Third generation polyurethane coated breast implants such as Meme and Optimam came out. Although they had less capsular contracture rates than other gel implants they had considerable other issues and were taken off the market.
Most American Plastic surgeons who have used anatomical implants in the past either stopped or greatly reduced their use of such implants.
Dr. Peter Aldea