Liposuction

When overweight, the size and measurement of each lipid cell increases. Liposuction reduces the number of lipid cells in isolated regions. The amount of fat removed from a given area depends on the appearance and size of the fat. Changes in the body environment resulting from long-term liposuction can be as long as the patient’s weight does not increase.

Liposuction is performed only on relatively small areas of the human body, and is in no way considered a cure for obesity or a method of long-term weight loss.

The patient should discuss with his general physician the pros and cons of liposuction before deciding to perform the operation first. If the patient wants to go ahead and carry out the procedure, he must tell the surgeon honestly why he is doing the operation and what he hopes to get personally and what his expectations are.

Experts point out that the best candidates for the process of who have good skin elasticity. People who lack the elasticity of the skin may end up with a loose skin at the site of the procedure.

The patient should also be healthy. Liposuction may not be performed on diabetics, those with vascular lesions (e.g.: coronary artery disease), or patients with hypersensitivity. The person must be over the age of 18