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Baker Gordon Symposium on Cosmetic Surgery
Part 2 of 2. This video demonstrates Dr. Rohrich’s Upper Lid Blepharoplasty and the innovative Five-Step Lower Lid Blepharoplasty eyelid-cheek blending technique. Lower lid blepharoplasty has potential for major long-lasting complications and marginal cosmetic outcomes if performed incorrectly, or if the anatomical aspects of the orbicularis oculi are disregarded. This has detracted many surgeons from performing the technical maneuvers necessary for optimal periorbital rejuevenation which blends the eyelid-cheek junction. A simplified five-step clinical approach based on sound anatomical principles is presented in the video. Aesthetic outcomes in lower lid blepharoplasty can be improved using this five-step technical sequence. The five steps which will be discussed and illustrated by this live surgery include: (1) augmentation of the supportive deep malar fat compartment; (2) preservation of the lower lid orbicularis oculi muscle with minimal transconjunctival fat removal (if at all); (3) selective release of the the main retaining structure (orbicularis retaining ligament); (4) establishment or strengthening of the lateral canthal support (lateral retinacular suspension); and (5) minimal skin removal using a skin pinch technique.
Baker Gordon Symposium on Cosmetic Surgery.
In the first video from Plastic and Reconstructive Surgery's “Women in Plastic Surgery” series, American Society of Plastic Surgeon's "Women Plastic Surgeons" group members share what it's like to go through pregnancy while in plastic surgery residency.
Read all of the "Women in Plastic Surgery" series articles published in Plastic and Reconstructive Surgery at PRSJournal.com: http://bit.ly/WPSArticles
In this video, Rod J. Rohrich, MD, Editor-in-Chief of “Plastic and Reconstructive Surgery” weights in on the topic of when the time is right for surgery involving cranial defects, and the increased risk of neurologic dysfunction in those with severe Metopic Craniosynostosis.
This article appears in the February, 2017 issue of Plastic and Reconstructive Surgery, Volume 139 Issue 2, “The Severity of Deformity in Metopic Craniosynostosis Is Correlated with the Degree of Neurologic Dysfunction” By Yang et al.