Support 24/7 +989112270373

Blepharoplasty is a surgical procedure commonly known as eyelid surgery. It involves the reshaping of the eyelids by removing excess skin, muscle, or fat to improve the appearance of the eyelids or to correct functional problems. Blepharoplasty can be performed on the upper eyelids, lower eyelids, or both, depending on the patient’s needs and desired outcomes.

There are several reasons why someone might consider blepharoplasty:

  1. Cosmetic Concerns: Many people seek blepharoplasty to address signs of aging such as drooping eyelids, puffy bags under the eyes, or excess skin that can make them appear tired or older than they are.
  2. Functional Issues: In some cases, sagging or excess skin on the eyelids can obstruct vision or cause discomfort. Blepharoplasty can correct these issues, improving both vision and comfort.
  3. Genetic Factors: Some individuals may have inherited traits that cause them to have naturally prominent or droopy eyelids. Blepharoplasty can help address these genetic predispositions.

The procedure is typically performed under local anesthesia with sedation or general anesthesia, depending on the extent of the surgery and the preferences of the patient and surgeon. Recovery time varies, but most people can expect some swelling and bruising around the eyes for a week or two after surgery. Full recovery may take several weeks, during which time patients are advised to avoid strenuous activities and follow post-operative care instructions provided by their surgeon.

Blepharoplasty is generally considered safe when performed by a qualified and experienced surgeon, but as with any surgery, there are risks and potential complications, including infection, bleeding, and adverse reactions to anesthesia. It’s essential for individuals considering blepharoplasty to have a thorough consultation with a board-certified plastic surgeon to discuss their goals, expectations, and any potential risks associated with the procedure.