Is it possible to rip tummy tuck repair while vomiting? 3 years out.
Doctor Answers 6
Disrupting muscle repairs 3 years later
is not expected... but you could have strained or torn something if your vomiting was extreme. If you do not appreciate any changes in your tummy when standing and your tummy relaxed, you did not damage the repair.
Is it possible to rip tummy tuck repair while vomiting?
Not likely to happen three years out. You may have torn some old scar tissue. But, it is not likely that you have torn something related to your abdominal muscles. You may have just pulled a muscle in general.
Is it possible to rip tummy tuck repair while vomiting? 3 years out
Thank you for your question. It is highly unlikely any damage for TT repair from vomiting. If it continue to cause pain, I recommend you see your PS for evaluation.
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Rip tummytuck repair
Hello and thank you for your question. There should be no worry about ruining your tummy tuck repair this far out. Although the muscle repair is done depending on the surgeon sometimes with permanent sutures, so there is the chance of them becoming weak in any area of the suture line. Server vomiting could cause this but the chance is very small, returning to your surgeon for a check could ease your concern.
Can Vomiting Hurt Tummy Tuck Results?
If you had just had your tummy tuck then I would say yes, severe vomiting could adversely affect your tummy tuck and be the cause of your throbbing pain. But at 3 years post op, I think not. However, if your situation doesn't improve with time, make an appointment to see either your regular doctor or your plastic surgeon to have the situation assessed in person. Violent vomiting does put stress on your stomach muscles and that could very well be what you are feeling. So sorry that you are going through this and hope you are better soon.
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.