Pectoral Implants in Iran
Plastic Surgery in Iran is very popular. Iran is a main destination when having a pectoral implants procedure in Iran. See discount prices for pectoral implants in Iran.
Pectoral implants are commonly used to enhance body curvatures and are sometimes used to correct both congenital and physical defects. Pec implants are commonly used to shape, enlarge and firm the upper chest area.
A pectoral implants procedure (pecs implants) in Iran is exceptional. The world’s best plastic surgeons use the latest advancements in pec implants to achieve a natural appearance to the chest. Their skill and precision dramatically improves the appearance of the male chest.
If you wish, a pec implants procedure can be performed with a face lift (also known as a facelift) a neck lift or neck lift with liposuction, a forehead lift (brow lift), liposuction of the hips, chest, arms, thighs or other procedures.
Plastic Surgeons in Iran can help you with a pec implants surgery.
Pectoral implants procedures include:
- Surgeon's and Anesthesiologist fees.
•Pre-op consultation and post-op follow-up.
• OR expenses and all typical medical supplies associated with surgery.
Detailed Procedural Info
Basic Anatomy of the Pectoral Muscle
The pectoral muscle is not a single muscle. It is composed of two distinct sets of muscle fibers—the Pectoralis Minor and the Pectoralis Major—each enabling a specific body or limb movement.
The Pectoralis Minor inserts at the lateral area (outside region) of the collarbone (clavicle) and extends over and underneath the larger pectoral muscle group, the Pectoralis Major, attaching to the lower ribs near the sternum. The Pectoralis Minor gives you the ability to dip your shoulder forward and inward. The Pectoralis Minor is composed of the muscle bands that are often more pronounced in body builders due to excessive development—yielding a well-defined, shaped “bottom” of the Pectoral structure that scores highly with judges.
The Pectoralis Major is a broad flat muscle, that begins at the humerus (upper arm, near armpit) and inserts along the sternum. The Pec Major muscle imparts volume and mass to the upper chest area and enables movement of the arm(s) across the front of the body.
Several motor nerves permeate these muscles and care must be taken to avoid damaging these neural structures during pectoral augmentation and your surgeon will know the exact anatomical placement of these vital nerves.
Are you a good candidate for pectoral implants?
Following are some common reasons why you may want to consider pectoral implants:
- You have under-developed pectoral muscles that have not been increased through weight lifting and exercise
- You are athletic and wish to improve your chest contour
- Your chest is asymmetrical or otherwise deformed from birth or by an accident
If you are in good general health and have a positive attitude and realistic expectations, you are most likely a good candidate for this procedure.
Preparing for Your Procedure
Your surgeon will provide thorough preoperative instructions, answer any questions you may have, take a detailed medical history, and perform a physical exam to determine your fitness for surgery.
In advance of your procedure, your surgeon will ask you to:
- Stop smoking before undergoing surgery to promote better healing
- Avoid taking aspirin, certain anti-inflammatory drugs, and some herbal medications can cause increased bleeding
- Regardless of the type of surgery to be performed, hydration is very important before and after surgery for safe recovery.
Pectoral implant surgery is usually performed on an outpatient basis. Be sure to arrange for someone to drive you home after surgery and to stay with you at least the first night following surgery.
There is a step-wise progression to pec implant augmentation. Following a series of steps, your surgeon will map out a realistic plan to help you achieve your specific needs and situation. Generally, he will closely follow the steps, below.
- Step One—Your Medical History is Evaluated by Your Surgeon– Your medical history including past blood work, prior nerve damage or injuries (trauma) if they exist, and your postoperative expectations are all reviewed. Neural stenosis, or prohibitive systemic issues, such as DM1 and DM2 (diabetes mellitus, juvenile or acquired), and your expectations as to what you’d like to see after the surgery are all components of this first step evaluation. Sometimes, it’s valuable to both you and your surgeon to review what you think a good pectoral definition is, realistically. At your first meeting, it’s sometimes valuable to show your surgeon the type of “look” you’d like to achieve using a photograph to compare pectoral shapes and they can discuss these objectives with you, so be prepared to bring one if you can.
- Step Two—Physical Evaluation of Your Existing Chest and Physique– While most men think they are “normal,” in physical appearance, they are usually very surprised to have the surgeon tell them then are not as symmetrical as they believe. Your surgeon will show you small diminutive differences between your right and left pec muscles after careful examination and measurements. They will then review skin elasticity and the underlying dermis and muscle structures. Finally, specific measurements and photographs are taken in both flexed and rested muscle positions. This will help your surgeon evaluate pectoralis major and pectoralis minor bone insertions and attachments.
- Step Three—Implant Measurement, Implant Size Discussions, Presurgical Clearance– Lastly, before your planned surgery date, you will decide with the help of your surgeon the appropriate prothesis (implant) for the procedure. Your surgeon will make suggestions to you about achieving the best, most natural appearance post-surgically. If he feels a custom implant will achieve the results you are seeking, he will take the appropriate measurements and make a cast for custom manufacture. This is often done for congenital disorders or trauma injuries, to achieve the best look.
- Will improve chest contour and the look of muscle thickness or bulk
- Implants can be custom designed to provide a specific shape to your chest
- Increased self-confidence with your augmented “pecs”
- Implants will not improve the definition of your pectoral muscles
- Implants may yield unnatural, feminine results
- Asymmetry may occur if implants move or are displaced
Another benefits of pectoral implants
- Adds shape and contour
- Physical enhancement
- Confidently show upper body
- Increases confidence and self-esteem
What can I expect on the day of pectoral implant surgery?
Your pectoral implant surgery may be performed in a hospital, free-standing ambulatory facility, or office-based surgical suite. Most pectoral augmentation procedures take approximately two hours to complete but may take longer.
- Medications are administered for your comfort during the surgical procedure.
- General anesthesia is commonly given during your pectoral implant procedure, although local anesthesia or intravenous sedation may be desirable in some instances.
- For your safety during the surgery, various monitors will be used to check your heart, blood pressure, pulse, and the amount of oxygen circulating in your blood.
- Your surgeon will follow the surgical plan discussed with you before surgery.
- After your procedure is completed, you will be taken into a recovery area where you will continue to be closely monitored. A compression garment may be placed to help minimize swelling or implant shift.
You will probably be permitted to go home after a short observation period unless you and your plastic surgeon have made other plans for your immediate postoperative recovery.
How is a pectoral implants procedure performed?
- During your consultation, your surgeon will measure your chest and discuss the different size and shape implants that are available.
- You will be given general anesthesia or be heavily sedated before the procedure begins.
- A small incision (approximately two inches in length) is made in the hair-bearing region of your armpit (the axilla).
- Special surgical tools are inserted through the incision and is used to create a pocket, or space, in between your pectoralis major and pectoralis minor muscles (chest muscles).
- The selected implant, based on measurements made prior to surgery, is inserted and positioned between the pectoralis muscles.
- The incision is closed and the procedure is repeated on the opposite side.
- After the procedure is complete, a compression garment may be placed to help minimize swelling or implant shift.
Aftercare and Recovery
Your surgeon will discuss how long it will be before you can return to your normal level of activity and work. After surgery, you and your caregiver will receive detailed instructions about your postsurgical care, including information about:
- Drains, if they have been placed
- Normal symptoms you will experience
- Potential signs of complications
Immediately after your pectoral implant surgery
Immediately after surgery your chest muscles may feel tight, and you will be sore and stiff. Your incisions will heal in approximately 14 days and the implant healing will be complete in about 6 weeks.
When the anesthesia wears off, you may have some pain in your chest area. If the pain is extreme or long-lasting, contact your physician. You will also have some redness and swelling after the surgery. Contact your surgeon to find out if your pain, redness, and swelling are normal or a sign of a problem.
Recovery time frame after pectoral implants
It is vitally important that you follow all patient care instructions provided by your surgeon. This will include information about wearing compression garments, care of your drains, taking an antibiotic if prescribed and the level and type of activity that is safe. Your surgeon will also provide detailed instructions about the normal symptoms you will experience and any potential signs of complications. It is important to realize that the amount of time it takes for recovery varies greatly among individuals.
Complications of cosmetic implants
All surgery carries some degree of risk. It is important that you understand what the risks and possible complications of your surgery are.
General surgical risks include:
- risks of general anaesthesia including allergic reaction, which (rarely) may be fatal
- surgical risks such as bleeding or infection
- blood clots that may cause potentially fatal cardiovascular complications such as heart attack, deep vein thrombosis or stroke.
Risks of fat implant surgery
Some of the risks of fat implant surgery include:
- skin discolouration