I had my breasts lifted and augmented in February of last year. I fell pregnant in August and had my son 9 weeks ago. After surgery, all was fine for a few months then I started experiencing breast pain--a tender throbbing pain. It changes locations but seems to occur where the implant is closest to the skin without much tissue covering it. It happens in both breasts occasionally but still mainly confined to the right one. Is this normal? What should I do?
Pain and Tenderness After Breast Lift with Implants
Botox Price Calculator
What would you like to change?
Enter your info to request custom estimates from three local providers.
These providers will send a more accurate price based on your needs.
Doctor Answers 6
See your surgeon or doctor
Long term pain after breast lift and breast implants very unusual.
Unfortunately this is the kind of problem for which you really need to be examined. I don't know why you have intermittent pain after breast lift and breast implants. It may have nothing to do with your oregnancy.
Fall from pregnancy
I am happy to hear that you had a successful pregnancy. I would ask if the pain you describe began before or after you fell into pregnancy. It may be due to your breast changes that occur with pregancy. If so, the pains should resolve the longer you are out from the lactation hormones. Good luck!
You might also like...
Pain in breasts after implant and lift
Funny or unusual discomfort at this time frame should be checked out by your doctor. In all likelihood it is nothing but it is worth investigating. Hard to tell you what it is without examining you.
Tender breasts after lift with implants
You should see your plastic surgeon. Sometimes early capsular contracture can cause pain around a breast implant, but with your recent pregnancy the situation is less clear. With a proper examination, your surgeon should be able to tell you if it is a problem with the implant or an inflammatory or infectious problem with the breast.
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.