Since rinoplasty is the hardest facial surgery there is & the more you want 2 fix, the more risk there is: Is/could a septum,tip & hump correction be 2 much (in 1 time)? Quick details: septum bit out of line (not noticable frontside/only from underview - 60:40 max. slightly annoying;allergies). Litle hump + 2 pointed tip/2 much projection; lateral view. The more U want 2 fix the more risks/chances of: discommunication,complications,not satisfide with the final result. What would be wise?
Is It Too Much To Fix Septum, Hump, and Tip In One Surgery?
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Fine to do all at once
Every procedure you mentioned is fine to do during the same surgery, and actually preferable to doing multiple surgeries.
Fixing multiple things in a rhinoplasty
in rhinoplasty there is a starting point and a destination. a surgeon needs to carefully evaluate the problems and design a plan to correct them. the combination you mentioned is a very typical. i would be more concerned if those problems existed and a surgeon wanted to address them in more than one setting.
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Rhinoplasty Palm Beach
All of the items you mention are not only safe to accomplish in one procedure, but preferable to perform at once. To reshape the nose and its components, the general protocol is to surgically isolate the portion you desire to change. This allows the surgeon to visualize the component and repair or reshape it accurately. Because the component has been separated from surrounding tissue (mobilized), upon re-draping of that tissue on the corrected structure, the new shape will influence the contour of that surrounding tissue, rather than surrounding tissue, if unmobilized, returning the corrected structure back to its original shape. It is easier, once parts of the nose are exposed, to mobilize and fix everything at the same time rather than go back later through scar tissue and isolate and correct a single part. Rhinoplasty is not necessarily the "hardest" facial surgery, but because millimeters make a difference and every nose is truly unique, the procedure demands precision, judgment, and appropriate expectations from both physician and patient.