Had Surgery to Remove Dog Ears, but Am Not Sure if It Came out Right? (photo)
- Asked by love4655
- 1 year ago
I had surgery to remove dog ears. I am 1 month after surgery and I do not like the results. At the end of the incision I have extra skin that I when touched it can stretch. I would like to know if this is right or if the surgery came out wrong.
Concerns after Tummy Tuck Revision Surgery?
Thank you for the question and pictures.
Based on your pictures, I do not see anything to be concerned about. However, for more precise evaluation/advice follow-up with your plastic surgeon.
"Dogears" occasionally require a revision after abdominoplasty.
A dogear is a triangular flap of excess sking at the end of the surgical incision. It results from trying to shorten the scar too much. It is easily fixed. Your correction, based on limited pictures, seems to be actively healing but headed for a good result.
Web reference: http://www.zubowicz.com/subpag,21-atlanta-abdominoplast.htm
Dog ear revision
Hard to say from the picture but your doctor sounds like he or she is treating you well so go ask them what they think about you current appearance.Good Luck!
Healing of Dog Ear Revisional Surgery
There is some slight bunching up of the incisional edges but I see no evident dog ear. This should settle down and flatten as it heals over the next few months. There is nothing wrong with your scar revisional surgery. it needs time to heal.
Web reference: http://www.eppleyplasticsurgery.com
Had Surgery to Remove Dog Ear
I cannot tell where on the abdomen the scar you have photographed is, and this makes it not possible to answer your question. The photo needs to show the whole abdomen on front and side views. Please consider adding those views. Thanks and best wishes.
From your picture it’s very hard to determine what can be going on. The view of the picture is not helpful to determine what went wrong if anything did go wrong. You might want to get a second opinion.
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.