Medesthetics

OCT 2018

MedEsthetics—business education for medical practitioners—provides the latest noninvasive cosmetic procedures, treatment trends, product and equipment reviews, legal issues and medical aesthetics industry news.

Issue link: https://medesthetics.epubxp.com/i/1030580

Contents of this Issue

Navigation

Page 16 of 68

Providers anxious to stay up-to-date on the latest medical aesthetic and cosmetic surgery procedures may want to pick up a copy of Advances in Cosmetic Surgery, the newest addition to Elsevier's "Advances" series of books for medical professionals. The book covers current best practices from preeminent practitioners in plastic surgery, facial plastic surgery, cosmetic dermatology and oculoplastic surgery. The book's editorial board includes: Gregory H. Branham, MD; Jeffrey S. Dover, MD, FRCPC; Heather J. Furnas, MD; Marissa M.J. Tenenbaum, MD; and Allan E. Wulc, MD, FACS, who brought to- gether leading experts to discuss topics such as fi ller complications, nonsurgical body contouring, nonsurgical vaginal rejuvenation, radiofrequen- cy with microneedling, platelet rich plasma and more. Several of the articles also include procedural videos that can be accessed through a subscription to the series. "Advances in Cosmetic Surgery provides practicing cosmetic surgeons with an in-depth look at clinical advancements in the four core specialties—plastic surgery, facial plastic sur- gery, oculoplastic surgery and cosmetic dermatology—and allows practitioners, educators and researchers to continuously and comprehensively keep pace with this ever-evolving specialty," said Jessica McCool, senior clinics editor for continuity, Elsevier. For more information, visit elsevier.com. 14 OCTOBER 2018 | MedEsthetics © GETTY IMAGES; BOOK COVER COURTESY OF ELSEVIER NEW TEXT COVERS LATEST ADVANCES IN COSMETIC MEDICINE BEST PR ACTICES A recent study published in the Aes- thetic Surgery Journal (September 2018) revealed that tissue liquefaction liposuction (TLL, Hydrasolve, Andrew Technologies) extracts fat more quickly with less arm movement than traditional suction-assisted liposuction (SAL). TLL patients also experienced less bruising and swelling post treat- ment. Researchers Joseph P. Hunstad, MD, FACS, et al, performed a con- tralateral study with 31 adult female subjects. They compared surgical effi ciency, lipoaspirate, and differences in bruising, swelling, tenderness and incision appearance ratings between TLL and SAL procedures. The average volumes of infusion (1.242 L for TLL vs. 1.276 L for SAL) and aspirated supernatant fat (704 mL for TLL vs. 649 mL for SAL) were statistically similar. The median fat extraction rate with TLL was faster than SAL (35.6 mL/min vs. 25 mL/min) and stroke rate was reduced in TLL vs. SAL procedures (48 strokes/min vs. 120 strokes/ min). The TLL-treated side had lower mean total scores for bruising, swelling, treatment site tenderness and incision appearance post treatment. Liquefaction Lipo Results in Less Bruising, Faster Treatment Times

Articles in this issue

Links on this page

Archives of this issue

view archives of Medesthetics - OCT 2018