Liposuction FAQs

All your questions are answered here! Take a look.

Frequently asked questions

Am I a candidate for liposuction?

The most suitable candidates for this operation are those who have average or slightly above average weight, healthy, diet, and regional fat that are not lost by exercise. Liposuction is not an effective treatment for patients with cellulitis or loose, sagging skin. Liposuction is a surgical operation and it has risks. For this reason, your health should be in place for liposuction. Doctors recommend that people who have problems with blood flow, those with heart disease or diabetes, and those with poor immune systems should not undergo liposuction.

Before Operation

Before liposuction, there are several steps that can be taken to speed up the recovery of patients, minimize post-operative discomfort and reduce the risk of complications.


Before the operation, you will have an interview with your doctor for detailed planning of the surgery. You will talk about the procedure, risks and side effects, and what you should do before the operation. Your doctor will tell you about the type of anesthesia to be used, the cost of the operation and the medicines you will need to take in advance.

Treatment Plan

Your doctor will tell you about the different liposuction procedures and choose the one that best fits your needs and goals. Explain your goal as detailed to your doctor as possible, so that your doctor can create the most appropriate treatment plan for you and get the maximum benefit from treatment.

Determination of risks

With your doctor, you’ll talk about your health history and lifestyle to determine the risks for liposuction. Your doctor will ask you if you have any medications, whether you smoke or have any health problems. Being completely honest with your doctor is very important for the operation.


Liposuction can be administered by local or general anesthesia. The term anesthesia means An painless.. In most liposuction techniques, a solution containing the anesthetic drug is applied to the operation site. In local anesthesia, the surgeon will only numb the operation site, awake during the operation. In general anesthesia, gaseous or injected anesthesia medication, you will be asleep during the operation.
Creating Incisions
After anesthesia has been applied (and in some cases, liquid injection), the next step is to create small incisions in the area where the oil is to be removed. These incisions are usually very small.

Oil Removal

Your surgeon will then place a thin vacuum tube (cannula) through the cuticle into the deep fat layer. Your surgeon will move the cannula back and forth to break down the oil and pull out the oil with a syringe or vacuum pump attached to the cannula. In the meantime, a significant amount of blood and other bodily fluids will be withdrawn, during and after the operation of the liquid through the vessel will be supplemented. Of course this part of the procedure may vary slightly depending on the type of liposuction applied.

Combination of Liposuction with Other Procedures

Doctors often combine liposuction with other operations to achieve more comprehensive and satisfying results. If you want more serious changes, talk to your surgeon during your interview. The most commonly applied liposuction is chin, neck, butt, abdomen, inner and outer thighs, knees and ankles. Liposuction is also used to treat gynecomastia (breast growth in males).

Abdominal Stretching

One of the most popular of the body shaping procedures, with the tummy tuck, the surgeon can tighten the abdominal area. In the full tummy tuck operation, the surgeon can also move the belly button further. During the procedure, a flat and shaped abdomen can be obtained by using liposuction.

Body Stretching

Body stretching surgeries are more comprehensive treatments targeting the abdomen, thighs and butt simultaneously. During the body stretching procedure, the

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