In breast augmentation operations, implants are placed following incision from 3 different routes of entry: Periareolar (the brown area around the nipple), inframammary (the breast crease) or transaxillary (armpit line).

Silicone implants, on the other hand, can be placed directly behind the breast tissue (submammary/subglandular) or behind the muscle (submuscular). This operation is performed under general anaesthesia and the patient stays in the hospital for a night. The result of the operation is immediately visible and recovery is often fast. Patients can go back to work three days after the operation.

There is no evidence that the implants placed cause cancer. Such implants reflect the state-of-the-art technology and are used confidently. Moreover, they generally do not prevent breastfeeding. It is possible for patients to undergo imaging methods such as mammography and MRI following this operation.

A possible major complication in breast augmentation surgery is the formation of a capsule (capsular contracture). Unfortunately, it is not possible to detect this extremely rare problem before it happens. A hard tissue structure that surrounds the breast implant arises and the implant might be taken out.

To achieve an aesthetically beautiful breast, it is wise to avoid excessive weight. An implant of appropriate size should be placed in consideration of the height, shoulder length, breast diameter and skin features of the patient. Otherwise, the round contour of the implant may catch attention, making the appearance of the breast much less natural.

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