I am 23 and have almond shaped eyes and dark circles , the hereditary kind . I woke up a couple of nights ago and I was rubbing my eyes a little bit before going to sleep but I woke up and one eye was slightly swollen . It was slightly swollen and puffy yet , hope this doesn't sound odd , it looked much more nicer . I have trying to find different surgery s that give this affect , yet I woke up one day with half of my dream result . But are there any surgerys that give me this desired effect ?
Surgery to GET Puffy Eyes? (photo)
Doctor Answers (5)
Hollowness can be fixed with facial fillers
The puffy result that you see is related to soft tissue swelling which is hiding some of the hollowness under your eyes. Volume to correct hollowness can be achieved with facial fillers such as Restylane or Juvederm. These treatments, if done by an experienced physician, can give a beautiful result and last as long as 2 years.
Just add volume
I would start with a filler like Juvederm or Restylane, which could be dissolved if you don't like it. If it turns out that you like the results, then you could give some consideration to fat transfer to produce a more permanent fullness under the orbit.
Surgery to GET Puffy Eyes?
Filler to the tear trough is the best option for your anatomy and is least invasive. Kenneth Hughes, MD Los Angeles, CA
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Fillers or fat grafting
Hyaluronic acid fillers [Juvederm, Boletero, and Restylane] are an excellent place to start. It can help with the hollowing around the eyes. It likely won't change the pigmentation, but will help contour that will decrease the shadowing effect.
You could also consider fat grafting. This is a more permanent solution, but is more expensive and it is very important to find an experienced surgeon, because done poorly, it can be hard to reverse, unlike the HA fillers.
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.