OR (Oregon) Facelift

Facelift Related Terms:
Facelift In OR Oregon, OR Aptos Face Lift, OR Aptos Neck Lift, OR Browlift, OR Cosmetic Surgery, OR Eyebrow Lift, OR Face Lift, OR Face Procedures, OR Facial Contour Alterations, OR Forehead Lift, OR Forehead Surgery, OR Lower Face Lift, OR Mid Face Lift, OR Neck Lift, OR Nip And Tuck, OR Plastic Surgery, OR Radiothermoplasty, OR Rhytidectomy, OR Rhytidectomy, OR Rhytidoplasty, OR Skin Procedures, OR Thermacool, OR Thermage, OR Thermalift, OR Threadlift, OR Wrinkles Removal


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Facelift in OR section, includes general infrmation about Facelift Procedure, Facelift OR Local News, Facelift OR Surgeon Locator and other Facelift related material.


Facelift Procedure

Other Facelift Procedures
All Face Procedures
Facelift OR (current)
Facelift OR BOTOX® Cosmetic
Facelift OR Ear Surgery
Facelift OR Jaw Surgery
Facelift OR Browlift

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OR facelift - Tip of the day:

What are the Risks of Undergoing Facelift? 
It is recognized in OR(Oregon) that every operation has its risks. Although not common, such include: bleeding, infection, damage to facial nerves, face asymmetry and delayed healing. Patients who smoke have higher rates of delayed healing. Beware of allergies due to anesthetics too. Swollen and red or pale bleeding spots may appear on the early days after the procedure.

OR facelift - News update:

Context  Abdominal obesity is associated with metabolic abnormalities and increased risk of atherosclerotic cardiovascular disease. However, no obesity management strategy has demonstrated the ability to slow progression of coronary disease.

Objective  To determine whether weight loss and metabolic effects of the selective cannabinoid type 1 receptor antagonist rimonabant reduces progression of coronary disease in patients with abdominal obesity and the metabolic syndrome.

Design, Setting, and Patients  Randomized, double-blinded, placebo-controlled, 2-group, parallel-group trial (enrollment December 2004-December 2005) comparing rimonabant with placebo in 839 patients at 112 centers in North America, Europe, and Australia.

Interventions  Patients received dietary counseling, were randomized to receive rimonabant (20 mg daily) or matching placebo, and underwent coronary intravascular ultrasonography at baseline (n = 839) and study completion (n = 676).

Main Outcome Measures  The primary efficacy parameter was change in percent atheroma volume (PAV); the secondary efficacy parameter was change in normalized total atheroma volume (TAV).

Results  In the rimonabant vs placebo groups, PAV (95% confidence interval [CI]) increased 0.25% (–0.04% to 0.54%) vs 0.51% (0.22% to 0.80%) (P = .22), respectively, and TAV decreased 2.2 mm3 (–4.09 to –0.24) vs an increase of 0.88 mm3 (–1.03 to 2.79) (P = .03). In the rimonabant vs placebo groups, imputing results based on baseline characteristics for patients not completing the trial, PAV increased 0.25% (–0.04% to 0.55%) vs 0.57% (0.29% to 0.84%) (P = .13), and TAV decreased 1.95 mm3 (–3.8 to –0.10) vs an increase of 1.19 mm3 (–0.73 to 3.12) (P = .02). Rimonabant-treated patients had a larger reduction in body weight (4.3 kg [–5.1 to –3.5] vs 0.5 kg [–1.3 to 0.3]) and greater decrease in waist circumference (4.5 cm [–5.4 to –3.7] vs 1.0 cm [–1.9 to –0.2]) (P < .001 for both comparisons). In the rimonabant vs placebo groups, high-density lipoprotein cholesterol levels increased 5.8 mg/dL (4.9 to 6.8) (22.4%) vs 1.8 mg/dL (0.9 to 2.7) (6.9%) (P < .001), and median triglyceride levels decreased 24.8 mg/dL (–35.4 to –17.3) (20.5%) vs 8.9 mg/dL (–14.2 to –1.8) (6.2%) (P < .001). Rimonabant-treated patients had greater decreases in high-sensitivity C-reactive protein (1.3 mg/dL [–1.7 to –1.2] [50.3%] vs 0.9 mg/dL [–1.4 to –0.5] [30.9%]) and less increase in glycated hemoglobin levels (0.11% [0.02% to 0.20%] vs 0.40% [0.31% to 0.49%]) (P < .001 for both comparisons). Psychiatric adverse effects were more common in the rimonabant group (43.4% vs 28.4%, P < .001).

Conclusions  After 18 months of treatment, the study failed to show an effect for rimonabant on disease progression for the primary end point (PAV) but showed a favorable effect on the secondary end point (TAV). Determining whether rimonabant is useful in management of coronary disease will require additional imaging and outcomes trials, which are currently under way.

Trial Registration  clinicaltrials.gov Identifier: NCT00124332

Published online April 1, 2008 (doi:10.1001/jama.299.13.1547).

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As we become older the gravity, sun exposure and everyday stress leave their marks on our faces. Wrinkles appear between the nose and the mouse, the skin becomes lose and drop below the jaw line and extra fat and skin accumulates around the neck. Facelift cannot stop the aging process but it can "turn back time" by removing extra skin and fat and straitening the muscles.

The ideal candidates for the procedure are patients with skin of the face and neck that started to drop but still has its elasticity.

The operation last from 3-7 hours (it can be longer if additional procedures are done). Some surgeons prefer to work on each side at a time and some do both sides simultaneously. The placement of the cuts and the magnitude of the operation depend on face structure and the correction required. The cut usually starts on the forehead goes in front of the ear and behind the ear lobe, additional cut below the chin is made to repair the neck. The surgeon separates the skin from the fat, removes the extra fat, strengthens the muscles and returns the fat pockets where they use to be. Afterwards he stretches the skin, cuts the extra and closes with sutures. A drainage tube usually left from both sides to draine secretions and blood and the face is bandaged for the first 24 hours.

Every operation has its risks although not common those include, bleeding, infection, damage to facial nerves (usually temporal), face asymmetry and delayed healing. Patients who smoke have higher rates of delayed healing.

There may be pain or uncomfortable felling after the recovery that can be treated with painkillers. A sensation of ants crawling usually disappears after weeks or a month after the surgery. Bandages are removed after a day or two and your face may look swollen. Red or pale with bleeding spots, you must remember that those will disappear after few days or weeks.

You can get out of bed after 24 hours but you should avoid any efforts for at least a week to help the healing process. You should avoid alcohol, hot tubs and saunas for at least a month. Most of the patients feel disappointed at first, their face look and feel strange but after a few weeks the scars will heal and you`ll be able to see the final results. Many patients return to work after 3 weeks. Sometimes you may need to use make up to blur the hemorrhage spots.

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