How Vectra® 3D Imaging Can Benefit Your Plastic Surgery Consultation

November 26th, 2014

Fear of the future can prevent many people from making some of the best decisions of their lives. They simply do not want to face the risks, despite the potential benefits. The same is true of cosmetic surgery. Men and women who have been thinking about making a beneficial and life-changing decision hesitate because they are not sure exactly what they want for their bodies, or they aren’t sure the doctor will know either. Thankfully, during a plastic surgery consultation, doctors and patients now have the ability to lift the veil and peer into the future. It all starts with Vectra® 3D imaging.

What is Vectra 3D Imaging?

Vectra 3D imaging creates a 3-D image of the body, enabling a patient to see how his or her body looks now and how it could look in the future. It is a private and quick portion of a plastic surgery consultation and greatly enhances both the surgeon and patient’s planning abilities. A 3-D camera will take pictures of the patient’s body and create a three-dimensional image that can be modified according to the desired procedure and result. Essentially, it creates a changeable model of the patient’s body.

How Can Vectra 3D Imaging Help?

During the consultation, the surgeon is able to use Vectra 3D imaging to project what the body will look like after a plastic surgery procedure is completed. The patient can decide how they want his or her body to look and, along with the plastic surgeon, decide what is the best procedure to achieve that result. The patient and surgeon are able to come to an understanding faster when they can both see how the body should look after the procedure is finished. This also removes much of the fear that patients may have if they are concerned about what exactly will happen. They can finish their consultations knowing that the surgeon knows what they want, and how they want it to be done.

Consult with Dr. Andrew Turk and Experience Vectra 3D Imaging for Yourself.

Dr. Andrew Turk is a plastic surgeon located in Naples, Florida, with extensive experience in cosmetic surgery of the face and body. If you are interested in seeing how Vectra® 3D Imaging can help, please contact our office in Naples, Florida today for a plastic surgery consultation. We can be reached at (239) 348-4357. We look forward to hearing from you.

 



What can I do about Hair loss or Balding?

November 14th, 2014

Neograft is “state of the art” hair restoration solution for hair loss. 50 million men and 30 million women suffer from male/female pattern
baldness or thinning hair.  This game changing technology uses the Follicular Unit Extraction (FUE) method utilizing the Neograft system.

Individual hair follicles are removed from the scalp and/or body in their naturally occurring groupings of 1-4hairs and then placed in areas of the scalp where balding has
occurred.

There is no scalpel, no stitches  and no unsightly linear scar on back head.  Very quick recovery time and patients can typically go back to work the next day.

Call for more information on this revolutionary hair
replacement at  239-348-4357 or visit www.napleshairmd.com

 



Top Questions On Breast Reduction Surgery

November 7th, 2014

Many women with overly large breasts seek out breast reduction surgery to achieve a more equal body proportion. Breast reduction surgery is considered a viable option for women who suffer from physical or emotional discomfort due to the size of their breasts.

Here are some of the most common questions asked by potential breast reduction patients.

When should breast reduction surgery be considered?

If you are experiencing neck or back pains due to the size of your breasts, it’s time to consider reduction surgery. Having breasts that are too large for your body type may also cause you to feel embarrassed about your appearance. Breast reduction surgery also corrects breast asymmetry, which occurs when one breast is significantly larger than the other.

What are my options for breast reduction surgery?

Breast reduction surgery is performed under general anesthesia, and usually takes between 2 and 4 hours to complete. There are several types of incisions that may be used, including the scarless breast reduction technique. Your surgeon will determine what technique will be best for you during the consultation process.

How long will it take for me to recover from breast reduction surgery?

Physical activity should be limited for about two weeks following a breast reduction. Patients may experience temporary side effects including soreness, swelling, and bruising. Your results will be noticeable immediately following surgery, and will continue to improve with time.

Contact Dr. Andrew Turk To Learn More About Breast Reduction Surgery

If you would like more information about breast reduction surgery, contact Dr. Andrew Turk today. Our offices are located in Naples, Florida, and we can be reached at 239.348.4357.

 



Stay hydrated with DIY Fruit & Spice Infused Spa Water Recipes

October 27th, 2014

These infused water drinks are each made from natural and readily available ingredients: Tangerine Fennel Thyme, a powerful combination of fruit and herbs low in calories and high in nutritional value that aids digestion, reduces inflammation and boosts metabolism; Ginger Pear, curative and preventative juicy gems good for the immune system, is packed with anti-inflammatory properties; Pomegranate Apple Rosemary, a heart healthy blend of super fruits, stimulates the immune system and brain function; Meyer Lemon Mint, a hybrid of lemon and mandarin, contains an abundant amount of vitamin C, antioxidants and photochemicals that soothe the digestive tract.

Meyer Lemon Mint

* Needs to infuse for at least six hours

Ingredients
1 gallon water
6 Meyer Lemons, zested and seeds removed
10 sprigs mint

Method of Preparation
Combine zest, lemon, and water in a large container. Allow to cold steep for 6 hours. Strain through fine mesh. Fill pitcher or jug with Meyer Lemon and mint water. Garnish with slices of lemon and sprigs of mint. Serve chilled.

Apple, Pomegranate and Rosemary

Ingredients
1 gallon water
10 apples, sliced
15 pomegranates, seeds only – muddled
½ cup rosemary, chopped
1 apple, sliced 1/8 inch
2 lemons, juiced in water for cylinder
20 pomegranate seeds for garnish

Method of Preparation
Combine apple slices and muddled pomegranate seeds with rosemary and water. Allow to cold steep for 6 hours. Strain through fine mesh strainer. Fill pitcher with Apple Pom Rosemary water. Fill cylinder with lemon water and garnish with pomegranate seeds, apple slices and rosemary sprigs.

Ginger Pear Water

Ingredients
1 gallon water
10 pears, sliced 1/8 inch
½ cup ginger, peeled and sliced 1/8 inch

Method of Preparation
Combine all ingredients in a large container. Allow to cold steep for 6 hours. Strain through fine mesh strainer. Fill container with Ginger Pear water. Garnish center cylinder with slices of Ginger and slices of pear.

Tangerine, Fennel, Thyme Water

Ingredients
1 gallon water
12 tangerines, zested and pith removed – use zest and fruit
8 sprigs thyme
2 bulbs fennel, shaved

Method of Preparation
Combine all ingredients in a large container. Allow to cold steep for 6 hours. Strain through fine mesh strainer. Fill container with Tangerine, Fennel, and Thyme water. Garnish center cylinder with slices of tangerine, fennel, and thyme sprigs



5 Things That Age Your Smile

October 13th, 2014

Just like your skin, face and body, the smile can age with time. But, certain factors, especially discoloration—think gray, yellow or brown stains—can instantly add years to your appearance. “The color of your teeth is the number-one factor that ages a smile,” says New York cosmetic dentist Irene Grafman, DDS. Keeping your teeth as white as possible is one of the easiest ways to age-proof your smile.

1. Discoloration: “The shade of your teeth is the most obvious factor that contributes to an aged smile,” says New York cosmetic dentist Steven E. Roth, DMD.

2. Chipped teeth: Often overlooked, tiny chips on the edges of teeth give of a jagged, worn look to the smile that equates to a mouth that’s experienced years of wear, tear and trauma.

3. Excessive wear: If your bite is not ideal or you are missing teeth, wearing can be a problem. You lose height in the face, the bite looks closed and everything collapses, giving an aged look.

4. Extreme asymmetry: “Anything that isn’t symmetrical isn’t perceived as being normal,” says Atlanta cosmetic dentist Ray Morgan, Jr., DMD.

5. Shifting: Everything from gum issues to missing teeth can cause your teeth to shift, resulting in a smile that’s not straight.



Top Plastic Surgery Myths

September 29th, 2014

 

Choosing a surgeon to perform a breast augmentation, liposuction or rhinoplasty (nose job) is a big deal. This person will have not only your beauty in their hands, but also, your life. And you’ll find that when searching for the perfect doctor, the one who is going to make you look and feel your best, there is a lot to consider.

For the laymen, first knowing what your doctor does and specializes in is very important, for instance, what really is the difference between a cosmetic surgeon and a plastic surgeon? One of the most common misconceptions in plastic surgery is the fact that both a plastic surgeon and a cosmetic surgeon are essentially the same.  “This is completely wrong,” says Scottsdale, AZ, plastic surgeon Marc Malek, MD.

“The difference is that all plastic surgeons are cosmetic surgeons, but the opposite is not true,” says Beverly Hills, CA, plastic surgeon Ritu Chopra, MD. “To be a plastic surgeon you have to go through a residency program for six to eight years to be eligible to become a board-certified plastic surgeon that is trained in cosmetic as well as reconstructive surgery,” he says. “While Plastic Surgeons and Facial Plastic Surgeons go through years of specialized training and have to take tough exams and meet rigorous criteria. A ‘cosmetic surgeon’ may be simply an internist who learned how to perform eyelid surgery by observation or a seminar,” says Chevy Chase, MD, facial plastic surgeon Shervin Naderi, MD.

So why does it matter if your surgeon is just a cosmetic surgeon and not board-certified? It is critical in the case that something goes wrong. “It is extremely important for doctors to understand the full extent of reconstruction when it comes to cosmetic procedures if any complications are to arise,” states Dr. Malek.

Moral of the story? “The take home message is, if your doctor calls himself or herself a cosmetic surgeon, make sure he or she is actually a Plastic Surgeons, Facial Plastic Surgeons, Maxillo-facial surgeons or Oculoplastic surgeon,” says Dr. Naderi. Then you can take the next steps to have a consultation and see if the doctor is a good fit for you.

Please click on the link to find out more baout Dr. Turk. http://www.naples-csc.com/our-team/dr-andrew-turk



10 Facts You Should Know Before You Pick Your Surgeon

September 15th, 2014

Maybe you think having a board-certified doctor is no big deal, but it is. Just like how you wouldn’t opt for your dentist to perform heart surgery on you,  the same rule of thumb holds true for any aesthetic procedure. Don’t fall victim to the potential pitfalls that come along with having a nonboard-certified doctor perform a cosmetic procedure. Make sure you know what to look for and what to avoid when you’re on the search for a beauty expert.

1. Any board-certified doctor is legally certified to practice medicine. But not all are trained or have the knowledge and education to practice cosmetic procedures.

2. Plastic surgeons receive certification from the American Board of Plastic Surgery and the American Board of Otolaryngology, both of which are recognized by the ABMS.

3. Becoming a board-certified doctor is not a quick and easy process.

4. Being a board-certified doctor means that you have undergone the required amount of training to ensure that you have experience and knowledge to perform a procedure limited to that specialty with consistently good results.

5. There are several years of medical school, residency and training that need to be completed, followed by lengthy and difficult exams that must be passed.

6. Board-certified plastic surgeons have completed medical school, a minimum of five years of surgical training, a residency program in plastic surgery and exams.

7. Board-certified facial plastic surgeons complete medical school and a four-to-six year residency in otolaryngology (head and neck surgery), which includes up to two years of general surgery training and exams.

8. Besides medical school, board-certified dermatologists must complete a one-year medical internship, a three-year residency program and exams.

9. When you think of a general doctor (family, primary or general practitioner) you think of someone you visit for a checkup or to treat you for the common cold. All doctors in the U.S. must complete medical school, residency and training. Surgeons continue their education and choose a specific field of medicine to practice; more specifically, a plastic surgeon is a physician who has completed a specialized residency and an additional plastic surgery training residency. All surgeons are doctors but not all doctors are surgeons.

10. According to La Jolla, CA, plastic surgeon Robert Singer, MD, a cosmetic surgeon and plastic surgeon may sound the same, but the term cosmetic surgeon is not recognized by the American Board of Medical Specialties. Encino, CA, plastic surgeon George Sanders, MD, adds, “Doctors can call themselves board-certified, but they are only certified in what they hold training in.” To determine if a doctor is board-certified in the specialty for which they were trained, visit certificationmatters.org.



A Skin Cancer Survivor Shares Her Story Of Prevention And Protection

September 1st, 2014

A Skin Cancer Survivor Shares Her Story Of Prevention And Protection

We hear about skin cancer and the importance of wearing sunscreen daily, and with good reason. One in five Americans will develop melanoma in their lifetime, and one person dies from it every hour. So while we are aware of the dangers, we might not actually be taking the precautions we should to prevent this deadly disease. Watch this video to hear one melanoma survivor’s story and see how you can prevent and protect yourself with the right SPF and antioxidants, all with tips from New York dermatologist Jordana Gilman, MD.

http://youtu.be/bvoyMo38v2c



15 Biggest Sunscreen Mistakes

August 18th, 2014

Common ways you’re screwing up sunscreen, and how to truly protect yourself from the sun.

SPF smarts

by Sarah Z. Wexler

By now, you probably know that you should use sunscreen every day both to help reduce your risk of skin cancer and to prevent pesky wrinkles, dark spots, and other signs of premature aging. Yet even people who do slather it on religiously make potentially dangerous mistakes. Here are the most common ways you’re messing up with sunscreen—and how to truly protect yourself from UV rays.

1.You wait until you’re outside to apply sunscreen

How many people have you seen get to the beach, spread out their blankets, strip down to their swimsuits, and then start slathering away? “You actually want to apply your sunscreen 30 minutes prior to exposure,” says Jeannette Graf, MD, assistant clinical professor of dermatology at Mount Sinai Medical Center in New York. That way, it has time to get absorbed and start working—and so you don’t get UV exposure for those first few minutes when your skin is vulnerable

2.You apply sunscreen around your clothes

Skin cancer can strike anywhere, so it’s best to apply sunscreen when you’re buck naked. Otherwise, “if you already have a swimsuit or clothing on, you’re likely to apply it gingerly so you don’t get it on your clothes, which makes you likely to miss a spot or not apply liberally enough,” says Noelle Sherber, MD, a consulting dermatologist for the Johns Hopkins Scleroderma Center. Strip down in front of a full-length mirror, she says, which “helps ensure you entirely cover tricky spots like the mid-back and backs of the legs.” (And you should apply before going outside anyway, right?)

3.You don’t protect your lips

Just like the rest of your skin, lips are vulnerable to UV rays, so it’s extremely important to use sunscreen on your mouth, Dr. Graf says. But don’t use the same stuff you use on the rest of your body—it tastes weird and won’t last that long on your lips anyway. So try a lip balm with SPF, which is thicker so it stays on longer. “Then reapply even more frequently than you do body sunscreen, since talking, eating, and drinking removes the sunscreen on your lips faster,” she says.

4.You miss other key spots

Think you can smear sunscreen on your nose like a 1950s lifeguard and be covered? Unfortunately, there are lot of less-obvious areas people tend to forget—and they’re just as important to protect, Dr. Graf says. “The most commonly missed areas are toes and feet, including the bottoms of your feet; underarms; back of the neck under the hairline; ears, especially the tops and back of your ears; eyelids; and inner upper arms.” Put that stuff everywhere

5.You sweat (or rinse) it all off

The small print on your sunscreen label matters, so make sure you’re choosing the right sunscreen for your activity, especially if that activity involves sweat, a pool, or the ocean. “Make sure you get a water-resistant formulation for swimming or activities where you’ll perspire, because non-water-resistant formulas can slide right off,” says Dr. Sherber. “Plus, they tend to mention migrate into eyes and sting, whereas water-resistant ones won’t.”

6.You use a body formula on your face

It’s not just a marketing gimmick: There is a difference between face- and body-specific sunscreens. “Facial skin is generally more sensitive to irritation than body skin, so face formulations have been tested to cause less irritation and not trigger acne,” says Dr. Sherber. “If you’re acne-prone or sensitive, avoid the body versions for your face, especially the dry-touch sprays—they’re absolutely full of alcohol, which is very drying and irritating for facial skin.”

7.You only use it when it’s nice out

Danger! It may seem counterintuitive to slather on sunscreen on a gray or drizzly day, but you can get UV exposure without ever seeing the sun in the sky, says Dr. Graf. Eighty percent of UV rays still come through on cloudy days, according to the American Academy of Dermatology, so don’t let the weather affect your sunscreen use.

8.You don’t use enough

The old rule about using a shot glass worth of sunscreen every time you apply still holds up, says Dr. Graf. (That’s about 1.5 ounces.) But now that more of us are opting for continuous spray formulas, it can be hard to tell if we’re really getting enough coverage. To make sure you’re using sprays correctly, she suggests holding the can six inches from skin and spraying nonstop, so you can see the moisture covering the entire area. “Then rub it in—yes, even if the bottle says you don’t have to—so you don’t miss spots,” Dr. Graf says. “And repeat the spray a second time.”

9.You think you’re safe indoors or in cars

Unless you choose to spend your time in a windowless bunker, you’re not protected from UV rays when you’re inside. “Driving can be a major source of incidental exposure,” says Dr. Sherber. “The windows and windshield block UVB rays so you don’t see a sunburn, but UVA seeps right in, and that’s the spectrum that causes most skin aging and skin cancer.” Your best bet: apply sunscreen every morning, then feel free to sit by a window or take a drive! At the very least, try a moisturizer with SPF so you’re not adding a step to your daily routine

10.You don’t use a broad-spectrum formula

It used to be that many sunscreens only blocked UVB rays, the high-energy kind responsible for sunburns. But shielding against UVA rays is just as important, says Dr. Graf, because they “penetrate the skin more deeply, are constant throughout the year, and cause premature aging.” Umm, no thanks! To be fully covered, look for sunscreens labeled “broad spectrum,” which means they thwart both types of rays. And good news: these formulas are increasingly becoming the norm.

11.You chose an SPF that’s too low

Yes, tanning oil with SPF 8 technically is sunscreen, but it’s just not enough protection. The Skin Cancer Foundation recommends using broad-spectrum sunscreen with at least SPF 15. But should you go higher? Some say the often-pricier high-SPF sunscreens are a waste of money, since they don’t provide much more protection—SPF 30 blocks 97% of rays, while SPF 50 blocks just 1% more. However, they do have some benefit.

“They absorb more free radical-producing energy, so I recommend them for the summer,” Dr. Graf says. One caveat before you reach for the SPF 100: “The super-high SPFs can provide a false sense of security, like you’re protected for longer, but you need to reapply just as often as you would an SPF 30.”

12.You don’t reapply often enough

It may feel like you did your due diligence by applying sunscreen once, but it’s not a day-long cloak of immunity. Reapplying it just as important as putting it on in the first place. How often? “Every 80 minutes, even if it’s water-resistant,” says Dr. Graf.

13.You use an old bottle

If you’re using enough sunscreen when applying—remember that shot glass-worth, or those two coats of spray?—then having bottles leftover from years past shouldn’t be much of an issue. But if you happen to have sunscreen that’s been lingering for two years or more, Dr. Graf says to chuck it, since it can lose its effectiveness over time.

14.You skip it if you’re going to be in the shade

Seeking solace under a beach umbrella or an awning near the pool doesn’t mean you’re getting adequate protection from the sun. Why? Sand and water both reflect damaging rays, and 34% of UV radiation gets through when you’re under a beach umbrella, “so you still have to apply sunscreen if you’re sitting under cover,” says Dr. Graf. Even if you don’t get a sunburn, you’re still getting UV exposure.

15.You don’t protect your eyes

Sunglasses aren’t just a fashion statement—they’re critical to keeping your eyes safe from UV rays. Make sure your sunglasses offer UV protection, because some inexpensive styles don’t have the protective coating. “Without it, the dark lenses actually allow your pupils to dilate, allowing even more UV rays in, which can play a big role in cataract development,” says Dr. Sherber. Finally, a health reason to buy a pair of nice shades!



In the Wrinkle Wars, a New Weapon

August 4th, 2014

As she aged, Sandi Bachom, 69, a filmmaker and producer in Manhattan, tried Botox to keep the inevitable wrinkles away, but she was wary of anything more invasive. She wanted, as she explained recently, to avoid “going under the knife.”

So a couple of years ago, at the suggestion of her dermatologist, Dr. David Colbert, she first tried Ultherapy, in which ultrasound waves are shot through a gel into the skin. She had the treatment on her face and neck, particularly the tricky jowls.

“I call it my ‘way-back machine,’ ” Ms. Bachom said. “It has effective, fast results, and it’s natural enough so you don’t look like ‘Brazil’ the movie.”

The session took about 15 minutes and included some pain: Ms. Bachom was offered a squeeze ball and Valium. The treatment provided a noticeable lift to her face that lasted nearly two years, she said; she repeated it last November.

“It was worth the money,” Ms. Bachom said. (Dr. Colbert said his Ultherapy prices start at $5,000, depending on the area addressed.)

Photo

At Townhouse Spa in Manhattan, an aesthetician uses ultrasound waves on skin.Credit            Jennifer S. Altman for The New York Times

Across New York City, women young and old are riding the ultrasound wave. Doctors rave about Ultherapy because it leaves no evidence.

“There’s no needle marks, no peeling and no bruising,” said Dr. Francesca Fusco, a dermatologist in New York who performs Ultherapy in her office. And, Dr. Fusco pointed out, patients are comfortable with the new technology because they associate ultrasound with the test many women have during pregnancy. “It’s something they have heard of before, and if you can do it on pregnant women, they feel it’s safe,” she said.

Dr. Fusco added that while the therapy is actually “very safe,” she warned that it’s not appropriate for patients who have a history of cold sores, a pacemaker or a cheek or chin implant. Additionally, any kind of skin disease can be worsened by the treatment, and when operating the Ultherapy machine, she avoids pressing it near the thyroid gland in the neck or at the middle of the forehead or chin, where “nerves course superficially,” she said.

Photo

Dr. Francesca Fusco, a dermatologist, also uses ultrasound.Credit            Jennifer S. Altman for The New York Times

With bikini season on the horizon, it’s not just necks that may be getting the treatments. A high-intensity focused ultrasound, Liposonix, can zap fat on the back (hello, this season’s crop tops!) and slim waistlines, said Dr. Cheryl Karcher, a Manhattan dermatologist who gives the treatment. A 45-minute appointment starts at $1,000, she said.

The way it works: The ultrasound waves are so strong (and painful — some patients pop a couple of Percocets beforehand) that they actually kill fat cells, although it takes about eight weeks for results to show, Dr. Karcher said. Slim ladies with minor quibbles need not apply. Dr. Karcher said she turns away patients who have less than an inch of fat. The Liposonix “goes deep,” she said. “You don’t want to damage a nerve.”

Several spas also offer ultrasound services. (Aestheticians deploy ultrasound waves at lower energy levels, and thus show less noticeable results than a dermatologist’s treatment, Dr. Fusco said.)

Photo

Products for at-home use.Credit

About a year ago, at the Townhouse Spa in Midtown, Caroline McBride, 34, the director of public relations and business development at the Serafina Restaurant Group, tried ultrasound therapy on her thighs and tummy. She had been going to Townhouse for four years for “facials, massages and mani-pedis,” she said, but was combating bloat from her hectic work travel schedule.

“I try to stay in shape,” said Ms. McBride, who added that she was on the thin side. “But I eat a lot of pasta and pizza on the road. It’s tough to fit in those tight dresses for events after one of those trips. In New York, it’s beautiful but competitive. Everybody looks fabulous, but no one will tell you how they squeezed into that Alaïa dress.”

She described the 45-minute service as “not uncomfortable,” adding that “when I have a baby, I guess that’s what this would feel like.” More important, the treatment tackled bloat and even improved the appearance of cellulite, she said. Now Ms. McBride buys a package of six sessions for $750 and goes regularly, about every two months. If there’s an important event, however, she’ll go twice in a week before the big night. She’s recommended the service to a couple of her friends, who reported good results.

 

Credit :Tony Cenicola/The New York Times

Of course, it wasn’t long before companies that sell devices for at-home use saw potential dollar signs. Last June, JeNu, a $249 wand that claims to decrease wrinkles and increase hydration by using ultrasound waves to propel the company’s serums deep into the skin, hit department-store counters to a flurry of attention (Vogue, Elle and Harper’s Bazaar have all featured the device).

Perhaps more novel, Emmi-dent, an ultrasound toothbrush from Europe that uses frictionless cleaning technology (you hold it in front of your teeth as the waves explode the nanobubbles in the proprietary tooth gel), has been pushing into the American market.

According to its chief executive, Peer Blumenschein, the technology originally came from cleaning techniques used for jet and Formula One car engines. It is “harmless for the body but lethal for bacteria,” he said. The device ($189 at retailers like Amazon) is gentle enough (no actual brushing) for sensitive gums and teeth, he said.

And it seems the family dog can even be in on the trend. The company released Emmi-pet last year.

“People love it for their dogs because so many people just love their dogs so much,” said Mr. Blumenschein, who owns two Dalmatians he has tried the product on. “There’s a bit of pent-up demand, actually, in Germany and the U.S. because we’ve had customers request it for their dogs and horses.”

But cats, he said, don’t qualify: “Cats are unfortunately too small to have it work.”



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