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cosmetic last won the day on April 6 2018

cosmetic had the most liked content!


About cosmetic

  • Rank
    Executive Member

Profile Information

  • Location
  • Surgery/ Procedure
    Revision rhinoplasty TBA
  • Name of Surgeon and Date of Surgery
  • Measurements
  • Occupation
    undergoing Cosmetic Nurse & Dermal Clinician studies
  • Interests
    Plastic & Cosmetic

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  1. For our free coronavirus pandemic coverage, learn more here. By Lisa Visentin and Kate Aubusson March 29, 2020 — 12.00am Pivate hospitals are rushing through cosmetic surgeries and other non-urgent procedures before a ban is implemented this week, defying warnings from health experts that it would further drain resources needed for the coronavirus pandemic. The Waratah Private Hospital in Hurstville in Sydney's south allowed cosmetic surgeon Dr Anoop Rastogi to schedule five operations for breast implants and reconstructions on Friday, in a move condemned by the Australian Society of Plastic Surgeons (ASPS). Waratah Private Hospital on Saturday. CREDIT:DOMINIC LORRIMER ASPS President Gazi Hussain said some private hospitals were running their operating theatres 24-hours a day ahead of the ban on semi-urgent elective surgery from Wednesday. “It’s a completely irresponsible act to be doing these surgeries just to get in before the shutdown. That is purely driven by greed,” Professor Hussain said. “The sooner the ban comes in the better." Advertisement
  2. When researching any business in this case being a practitioners or clinics do you look at Google reviews ? If so does this have any impact on if you're going to proceed in engaging a service from the provider ? I only ask as I placed a genuine negative review on practitioners then not showing in public view. I came to learn there is a service where business can request Google to hide/ remove negative reviews,which I think is unfair as some negative reviews can be genuine. Your thoughts?
  3. Anyone consider having surgery with Dr. Dan Robinson? saw his credentials and he's based in Gold coast. Based on rate MD reviews he seems to charge slot!
  4. I'm sorry, but I want the best outcome for you. Have you done your research? Like the girls posting here particularly this thread by now should be of interest to you?
  5. Has she gone back to her surgeon to discuss ?
  6. Dr Marcell's is very slow in the OT, he takes his time in the OT, very precious with his surgical incisions. Look at both surgeon online reviews and who you feel comfortable with, I would go back and honestly ask. I'm thinking of you to the other person tell me the pros and cons, if they want your business I'm pretty sure they would sale themselves. I've asked the exact question and they do intend to discuss. All the best
  7. I take it you are from Canada ? As I used to live there! I follow the below sugeon on snap chat, some of his work is amazing! Dr. 6ix - Cosmetic Surgeon Dr. Jugenburg https://torontosurgery.com/snapchat/ Dr. 6ix (Dr. Martin Jugenburg) is a world renowned Board Certified Plastic and Reconstructive Surgeon based out of Toronto, Canada (also known as “The 6ix”). ... Dr. Jugenburg performs all types of breast augmentations. He is also one of the first plastic surgeons in Canada to ...
  8. I spoke with the Dr himself, he advised it was liquid rhinoplasty that caused complications leading to blindness.
  9. I’ll be honest when I go to LCA or any other clinics I don’t read the consent forms,my next visit I’m going to read every single word!! in this case did the women get liquid rhino? It says only face?
  10. The below link was an eye opener for me in how unregulated the cosmetic industry is in Australia. I would encourage all to watch before making any decisions in your cosmetic procedures. Vanity is not worth your life http://www.abc.net.au/4corners/beautys-new-normal/10115838
  11. One of the Doctors I’m fortunate to be a previous patient/ colleague Dr John Downie Source : ABC four corners Australian doctors have treated their first patient who has gone permanently blind from having dermal filler injected into her face. A Four Corners investigation revealed that in April, the woman was taken to the ophthalmology department at Sydney's Prince of Wales Hospital, where despite the best efforts of doctors, her sight in one eye could not be restored. She was given the filler by a nurse at a clinic where there was no doctor physically present. Prince of Wales Hospital ophthalmologist, Dr John Downie, who treated the patient, agreed it was "alarming" that a patient could go blind from what is marketed as a simple cosmetic procedure. "The problem I get is that people perceive a cosmetic procedure to have limited or no risk, and that's not the case," Dr Downie said. While fillers and anti-wrinkle injections such as Botox are often done by nurses in shopping malls with only a brief Skype consultation with a doctor, they involve injection into the face of a Schedule 4 drug classified under the Poisons Standard. Dr Downie said blindness can occur when an artery is blocked by the dermal filler. "The filler or other substance is inadvertently injected into one of the blood vessels in the skin around, or under the skin around the eye," he said. "That material goes back along that artery to one of the bigger arteries around the eye, and then it can flow and block off the blood vessels going to the eye, or inside the eye. Internationally, there have been 98 documented cases of blindness caused by fillers.
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