Prepectoral breast reconstruction carries many benefits to patients, including its minimally invasive (muscle-sparing) nature, and its reduction in symptoms such as pain and animation deformity, relative to subpectoral reconstruction. However, without the traditional use of the pectoralis major muscle to mask the upper pole of the implant, and dictate the shape of the upper pole, certain steps must be taken to ensure the optimal aesthetic outcome in prepectoral reconstruction. Surgeons have utilized acellular dermal matrices, fat grafting, and highly cohesive implants to improve outcomes. Among the most important steps is the proper implant selection. To this end, the authors routinely utilize round form-stable gel implants, when performing prepectoral breast reconstruction. These implants offer improved aesthetic outcomes, given their ability to reduce rates of rippling and edge visibility. Furthermore, the characteristics of a soft and naturally shaped breast are achieved despite the lack of muscle coverage. The authors believe that reproducibly successful prepectoral reconstruction is dependent on proper technique. In this article, we present the proper techniques necessary for optimizing outcomes when using these implants in 2-stage prepectoral breast reconstruction.