I have six children, and attended several of their schools' Career days, Bring your dad to school day, and whatever other venues they or their teachers asked me to attend. My goals were as follows:
1) Make my child proud of what I do and let their classmates learn something about how important their own education is, regardless of the professions each of the students will one day choose. Teachers and Principals need all the help with student motivation they can get! Talk about what education is needed to be a doctor, a surgeon, and a plastic surgeon who has the special abilities to repair and restore many things. Gloves, surgical hats, and masks are always welcome props for the little kids (but not for 4th - 6th graders).
2) Teach the students (and teacher, and parents, if present) about sunburn, skin cancer (older students only), dog bites, seat belts, and perhaps (again, older students) cleft lip and palate (talked about mission trips and the abject poverty elsewhere in the world and how lucky we are to live in our country). No blood, gore, guts, or shocking photos, please!
3) Let the students (and teacher) know how much education it takes to become a plastic surgeon, where the name "plastic surgery" comes from, all of the various things that we are trained and blessed to be able to do, and why I am proud of my profession! Perhaps to influence a young student who just might think it's "neat" to study long enough and hard enough to become a plastic surgeon!
4) Make the whole interaction fun, interesting, age-appropriate, and something all the kids would tell their parents about in a GOOD way! I, of course, wanted to be asked back and be appreciated for taking the time to come visit with the students and my own child.
Breast implants, while not inherently bad, are just not appropriate for any age group other than adults only, and even then, you're taking a risk. But not for 4th -6th grade Career Day!