The recently published article “The Art of Camouflage: When Can a Revision Rhinoplasty Be Nonsurgical” includes the following brief information about revision rhinoplasty and and revision rhinoplasty with nose fillers.:
“It is known that rhinoplasty operations have revision rates between 5-20%. Surgical revisions involve the risk of anesthesia and scarring. The revision may offer non-surgical alternatives to patients considering nasal surgery. Injections are too small for surgery, but the patient is asymmetric to improve / symmetrically / deformities. Injections can be done using different fillers, but these treatments also carry natural risks “.
Revision Rhinoplasty with Nose Fillers
Although the application of nasal filling does not provide all the results of nasal aesthetic surgeries; It can be done in office conditions, patients do not receive anesthesia, very affordable, has many advantages such as avoiding surgical risks.
It is not possible to remove all the deformities of the nose with the nasal filling, but as emphasized in the above article, instead of “obtaining a magnificent nose”, “injection of a more beautiful nose” can be injected into the existing problem areas. As the non-surgical nose shaping method, the most common procedure, burun nasal aesthetics with filling,, provides an option for patients outside the surgery in the noses with previous surgery and aesthetic defects. Better results can be obtained after repeated application of fillings containing “hyaluronic acid – HA”, which is the oldest and probably the most researched, especially used for nasal filling.
Injectable hydrogels, known as fillers, are commonly used in aesthetic medicine to treat facial contouring or signs of aging on the face, for example, to correct age-related atrophy and ptosis by correcting superficial wrinkles or remodeling parts of the face. Currently, HA fillers have different purposes and varying gel properties such as firmness and particle size. Among these injectable hydrogels, hyaluronic acid (HA) fillers have a dominant and indisputable position. With the increasing interest in HA treatments and the increasing number of HA fillers available on the worldwide market, there is a strong demand for the medical community to better understand the science behind these products to optimize aesthetic results and safety. The existing HA fillers are designed with different production technologies, different HA concentrations, different cross-linked three-dimensional network structures, different pore size distributions of fibrous HA networks and different levels of bonding.
For effective and permanent use, all hyaluronic acid (HA) fillers have been modified by cross-linking to provide higher resistance to endogenous hyaluronidase action. In addition to preventing the rapid degradation of HA, the proprietary cross-linking technique used provides HA with specific rheological properties and influences its suitability for different treatment indications and injection depths (rheology: the science that studies the degradation of the substance under flow characteristics and external influences).
- Safety and Effectiveness of the Hyaluronic Acid Dermal Filler VYC-17.5 L for Nasolabial Folds: Results of a Randomized, Controlled Study
- Key rheological properties of hyaluronic acid fillers: from tissue integration to product degradation
- Cohesive Polydensified Matrix Hyaluronic Acid for the Treatment of Etched-In Fine Facial Lines: A 6-Month, Open-Label Clinical Trial
- An 18-month follow-up, randomized comparison of effectiveness and safety of two hyaluronic acid fillers for treatment of moderate nasolabial folds