Plastic surgery and its objectives
Plastic surgery comprises two branches of surgery, different from each other for their objectives, but complementary to their procedures. One is the repair surgery, which acts on sick subjects, which aims to correct defects resulting from trauma, congenital malformations, squeal of burns, and correction of defects resulting from tissue removal as occurs in cancer surgery.
The other is cosmetic surgery that, acting on healthy subjects, aims to correct imperfections that may be more or less visible, or that cause the patient a psychological commitment. Therefore, the first acts on sick patients, so it is subject to fewer ethical conflicts, compared to the second, which is about healthy and is the one that concentrates most of the ethical conflicts of the specialty. The similarity between the two is that the surgeon’s competencies and skills are similar to each other, and for an expert surgeon in obtaining beauty it is more possible to obtain better results in defect repair. For a surgeon, exercising both branches of the specialty is complementary and puts him in a better position to solve multiple problems. The mere fact of exercising only one of the branches, which is common in non-specialist doctors, leaves him in limited conditions to obtain good results and leave his patients satisfied. Exercising both branches of the specialty is complementary and puts you in a better position to solve multiple problems.
The fact of exercising only one of the branches, which is common in non-specialist doctors, leaves him in limited conditions to obtain good results and to satisfy his patients. Exercising both branches of the specialty is complementary and puts you in a better position to solve multiple problems. The mere fact of exercising only one of the branches, which is common in non-specialist doctors, leaves him in limited conditions to obtain good results and leave his patients satisfied.
In this branch of cosmetic surgery, (Angelina Pivarnick Nearly Unrecognizable In New Photos — Jersey Shore Star Slams Trolls Who Claim Plastic Surgery) which is not free of complications and bad results or unexpected results, it is where most of the conflicts between surgeon and patient are concentrated and where the surgeon’s ethical behavior has the greatest influence. The objective of this work is to analyze the role that the attitudes and decisions that the surgeon makes, in the risks, evolution and in the results of the procedure or surgery.
Plastic surgery includes reconstructive and aesthetic surgery. They are different in their objectives, but similar in the procedures they use. Reconstructive surgery works with normal body structures that suffer alterations like defects from traumatisms, congenital malformations, burns sequels, tumor or other diseases. Aesthetic surgery aims to restore the shape or correct imperfections, it acts in normal patients.
Reconstructive surgery acts in ill patients, so it has less ethical conflicts; aesthetic acts in normal patients so it has more ethical conflicts. What is similar between them is that they use the same competences and skills, and for a competent aesthetic surgeon is easier to obtain a better result in a reconstruction of a defect. For a plastic surgeon practice both, aesthetic and reconstructive, are complementary, and he can obtain better and more definitive results. The fact of practice, only one of these disciplines, what is usual in non-specialists, leaves him in poor conditions to obtain good results, and satisfy his patients.
Is in this aesthetic branch of the plastic surgery, which is not free of complications and bad or unexpected results, that occurs the majority of conflicts between surgeon and patient, and where is most relevant the ethical behavior of the surgeon.
The aim of this paper is to analyze the roll of the surgeon’s attitudes, and decisions, in the risks, evolution, and the results of the surgery.
Barry Lachey is a Professional Editor at Zobuz. Previously He has also worked for Moxly Sports and Network Resources “Joe Joe.” he is a graduate of the Kings College at the University of Thames Valley London. You can reach Barry via email or by phone.