27 Yrs Old Just Had a Baby a Month Ago and Want to Get Lipo is It Too Soon After a Baby ?
Liposuction After Giving Birth
Doctor Answers 16
Liposuction After Giving Birth
Great question. I recommend a wait of 3 to 4 months to allow full recovery. But if you are breasting than 3 months after you stop breast feeding. Congrads on the birth Be h appy
Liposuction after Pregnancy
I always recommend my patients to wait 6-8 months for any kind of plastic surgery after giving birth.
Wait 3-6 Months
For these reasons, liposuction should be delayed for at least three to six months following pregnancy.After three to six months, the procedure can be performed without difficulty.At that point in time, aesthetic judgments can be made which will ultimately result in significant improvement in contour.This procedure is associated with excellent results and high levels of patient satisfaction.
If you’re considering liposuction following pregnancy, it’s important to consult a board-certified plastic surgeon.This surgeon should be able to formulate a treatment plan that addresses your anatomic concerns and achieves your aesthetic goals.
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Liposuction is best done close to ideal body weight
You will heal better if surgery, including liposuction, is done when you are close to ideal body weight. You should try to exercise and diet to come close to the pre-pregnancy weight before liposuction.
Timing for elective surgery following childbirth
I would recommend waiting at least 3-6 mos. before considering the liposuction; it takes time for your body to recover from the pregnancy, let alone getting into the routine of a new baby and then adding some stress with a surgery. Take the time to seek out several consultations with board-certified plastic surgeons and enjoy the new baby. Good luck
Liposuction - How Soon After Delivery Can I Get Lipo?
Hi elis83 in Chicago, IL,
I would advise waiting about 3-6 months after your delivery (congrats, btw) and at least three months after you've finished breast-feeding (if you are). It takes a while for your body to shrink after all that, and it's hard to plan a procedure until you've seen what your body has done on its own. You might think that lipo will give your the result you want, but then, 6 months later, realize that you also (or instead) need some skin tightening. One month post-delivery is just too soon.
Give your body a chance to contract ("shrink") on its own and then - if necessary (maybe it won't be!) - you can consider a procedure to "help it along..."
I hope that this helps, and good luck,
Liposuction after childbirth
You should definitely wait until your body has returned to your pre-pregnancy state prior to undergoing a liposuction procedure. For most patients, this would mean waiting 6-9 months following childbirth.
This is an easy and short answer--Please wait!
In general, I ask women requesting elective surgery to wait at least three menstrual periods after childbirth (if NOT breast-feeding), or three menstrual periods after completion of breast-feeding, before undergoing cosmetic surgery (not only of the breasts, but anywhere in the body). This is because there are profound physiologic changes related to the hormonal shifts that occur with pregnancy. These are not trivial.
Since liposuction is elective, and since your body has not returned to its new normal after delivery, why risk a poor result or even a higher risk of complication while your body is still a "moving target?"
Wait for at least 3 months (6 would be better), and concentrate on your baby for now. He or she needs your undivided attention more than you need lipo! Your results will be better as well if your surgeon has a stable-weight, and hormonally-normalized patient to operate on! Best wishes for you and your baby!
Liposuction after pregnancy
I would wait a good six months or at least until you get down to your pre-pregnancy weight before considering liposuction.
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.