Older women don’t have an increased overall risk of complications from breast reconstruction after mastectomy, a new study shows. That said, risk for venous thromboembolism (VTE) was significantly higher for older women. The findings appear in the February 2015 issue of Plastic and Reconstructive Surgery®.
Treating gynecomastia in bodybuilders usually doesn’t involve removal of excess fat or skin, but this special population does need to take precautions to prevent bleeding and scarring.
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Get schooled on an at-home ultrasound devices, Zein E. Obagi, MD’s new book, Gio Pelle’s answer to premature aging and the newest toxin in PSP’s February 2015 Hot Stuff.
Through Advancing Innovation in Dermatology, William Ju, MD, is bringing together investors, venture capitalists, doctors, and scientists to spur the development of new treatments for dermatologic problems.
John Apostolides, MD, FACS, gives readers the skinny on autologous fat transfer using Lifecell’s REVOLVETM System for breast reconstruction and buttock augmentation.
In February’s Behind the Scenes, Cynthia Cranmer discusses the importance of cross training and other practice management pearls she brings to the table at Julene Samuels, MD’s, all-female practice.
Drinking at least four cups of caffeinated coffee per day may reduce risk of malignant melanoma, a new study suggests.
Cosmetic surgery in the UK fell in 2014, according to the latest statistics from BAAPS.
PSP magazine is proud to welcome its newest editorial advisory board member, Jason Emer, MD, a fellowship-trained, board-certified dermatologist at Spalding Drive Plastic Surgery in Beverly Hills, Calif.