Views: 6 Author: Site Editor Publish Time: 2022-12-22 Origin: Site
The consequence of removing the buccal fat pad is to say goodbye to the young baby face forever, but this choice is far less dashing than it seems. Ella Savitsky says that of the five people in his clinic who want to have buccal fat removal now, only one is probably a good fit. Maybe these five people think their faces are fat, but in fact, this fat is not enough to support their facial skin in a few years. In other words, buccal fat pad removal will become beautiful now, but in a few years they will most likely look older than their peers.
In addition to this most common "risk of aging", buccal fat pad removal may also cause damage to the salivary glands and different cheeks on both cheeks. It seems that whenever an aesthetic becomes trendy, risky plastic surgery is abused. This time it was buccal fat pad removal, and the last time it was the Kardashian sisters' Brazilian buttock augmentation and lip augmentation surgery. In 2019, author Jia Tolentino mentioned the concept of "Instagram Face," which means a single, social media-friendly aesthetic. This aesthetic is often filled with unrealistic shapes that are unlikely to appear on a person, such as a thin face with a large chest, a thin waist and wide hips. And celebrities on social platforms don't mind the "technical reasons" of their beauty as much as before, such as Khloe Kardashian, who once said that cosmetic surgery should be treated as a common thing as makeup.
In this context, the psychological barriers of plastic surgery become smaller and more attractive. Darren McKeown, a board member of the British College of Aesthetic Medicine (BCAM), mentioned in an interview with The Guardian that 8% of patients at BCAM are between the ages of 18 and 24, and these young patients underwent 282,960 injection filler surgeries last year, a full double the year before. However, this is likely to be just the beginning, as patients under the age of 18 have only been allowed this type of cosmetic treatment by the UK government this year. Mike Cowan is a little worried about this, because young people with shy wallets are likely to follow suit in informal beauty salons to inject fillers.
A similar trend is occurring in China. According to Deloitte's China Aesthetic Market Trend Insight Report, aesthetic medical consumption is becoming younger and online. In February this year, the Shanghai Regulations on the Protection of Minors added a new article that "medical beauty services shall not be provided to minors without the consent of their parents or other guardians."
And even in adulthood, even if you choose a formal institution, beauty is still an elusive and paranoid thing in beauty technology. In cosmetic surgery, the deviation between beauty and ugliness is "one cut", and after an operation, it is often followed by a bunch of surgeries for cosmetic errors and continuous optimization. And our requirements for the beauty of technology are becoming more and more demanding, and once the face of the star has unnatural "technical traces", it will trigger sounds such as "unnatural", "ugly", "how did it become like this".
Perhaps people will no longer be obsessed with a certain aesthetic, and the exhausting and myriad risks of the "plastic surgery trend" can end.