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Getting That Pre-Baby Body Back

OK, Heidi Klum gets her runway body back about five seconds after giving birth, and you’re feeling the pressure to squeeze into your size 10s before returning to work. Listen to us: Most moms don’t reach their prepregnancy weight until their babies are 1 year old. Dropping those extra pounds takes time, especially when you’re caring for a new baby and getting adjusted to a new schedule. So don’t be hard on yourself. “Just focus on a healthy lifestyle now,” advises Pamela Berens M.D., a professor of obstetrics and gynecology at the University of Texas Medical School in Houston. “Take it one day at a time and become a healthy role modelfor your child.” Our three-step guide will help you find your waistline again without sacrificing time with your baby—or losing your mind

Step 1: Move It, Mama

Start exercising now. Decades ago, doctors liked to keep women physically restricted after delivery—no more. Short 10- to 20-minute relaxed strolls once you’re home from thehospital—even for Cesarean-section moms who aren’t on painkillers—are good for you, says Dr. Berens. For more formal workouts, Dr. Berens recommends waiting six weeks. “You’re not going to feel well before then,” she says. “Six weeks gives your body enough time to heal after labor and delivery.”All those diaper changes and midnight feedings aresure to have you frazzled, and stress can actually prevent you from losing weight. Exercise is a tried-and-true stress-buster. “Getting some type of exercise will help you feel alive again,” says Dr. Berens. “You’ll lower your risk for both postpartum depression and obesity.”

How Hard Are You Working?

Use this guide to gauge how much effort to put into your stroller workout. Aim to work out between a rate of perceived exertion (RPE) of 3 to 7. Remember: When doing the stroller walk, you shouuld be able to speak to your baby without gasping for air.

  1. No effort
  2. Light effort
  3. Very easy/comfortable
  4. Light to moderate effort
  5. Moderate to strong effort (you become aware of your breathing)
  6. Strong effort (you can’t comfortably carry on a conversation
  7. Very strong effort (you can only talk in short sentences)
  8. Challenging (you can’t utter more than a phrase at a time)
  9. Unable to talk (You can only keep up this intensity for very short shuprts)
  10. Maxed out (lightheaded even)

Stroller Coaster: An Easy 26-Minute Workout (No Babysitter Needed!)

We asked Kristen Horler, the founder of Baby Boot Camp, to design a quick, easy stroller workout for new moms of any shape or size. “With this workout, you can go at your own pace because it doesn’t matter what fitness level you’re starting at,” says Horler, whose popular Baby Boot Camp classes are offered nationwide. “Plus, there’s no guilt about leaving your baby.” In the beginning, do this 26-minute stroller workout three times each week. If you’re breastfeeding, nurse your baby before the workout so you won’t have to stop along the way.

beginner: crawling

Warm-Up: 5 minutes

Walk at a moderate pace, keeping your shoulders back, your spine long (not rounded) and your stroller 6 to 10 inches from your hips.

The interval walk: 18 minutes

Step One: Walk at a challenging pace for 30 seconds.Your rate of perceived exertion should be a 5 or 6 .

Step Two: Walk for 60 seconds at a slowerpace. Your RPE should be a 4 or 5 . Alternate steps one and two 12 times (18 minutes total).

Cool down: 3 minutes

Slow down and walk at an easy pace. Your RPE should be a 2 .

moderate: cruising

When you feel like your breathing isn’t challenged anymore (this could take five days or five weeks or longer, depending on your fitness level), increase steps one and two to 45 and 90 seconds each. This will make your workout nine minutes longer. Don’t forget to cool down.

advanced: full-on toddling

After you’re accustomed to your new interval times of 45 and 90 seconds (usually after about four to six weeks for a woman of average-level fitness), boost your intensity to a 6 or 7 on the RPE scale. When you feel like you can handle it, increase the duration and frequency of your stroller workouts: Add minutes to your present workout and then add a fourth, then a fifth day. But never increase the duration, frequency and intensity at the same time, suggests Horler. Choose one, get comfortable with your new level, then boost it with additional minutes, extra days or more RPE intensity when you feel ready.

Stroll Call When using a stroller to work out, just asny old ride won’t do. What you use depends on your baby’s age and physical development. Always check that she’s strapped in propery before hitting the pavement.

0 to 6 months

“Infants don’t develop good head and neck control until they’re about 6 months old,” says Alison S. Tothy M.D., medical director of the pediatric emergency department at the University of Chicago Comer Children’s Hospital. “Before that, use a stroller that reclines fully so your baby can lie flat onher back. You can use a basinet stroller for a walking workout or a leisurely saunter.

6 months plus

Medical experts say your infant should be at least 6 months old, able to sit up and have good head/neck control to withstand the potentially bumpy ride of a workout in a jogging stroller.”For a more stable ride, opt for a jogging stroller with three 12- to 16-inch inflatable wheels,” Horler recommends. Keep in mind that just because a stroller has three wheels doesn’t mean it’s safe for running. Check the user’s manual before doing more than walking.

Step 2: Eat Smart

Believe it or not, you’re still eating for two. Even if you’re not nursing, you need energy to care for your baby and yourself. Plus, you probably already know that what a breastfeeding mom eats can affect her baby’s food preferences (eat broccoli and baby is more likely to enjoy it too), but a new study in the International Journal of Behavioral Nutrition and Physical Activity found that when mom ate healthful fare she became a better role model for her children, who were less fussy and picky at mealtime and showed more interest in eating. Food can energize you—or make you feel sluggish. (Rememberhow you felt after that last big bowl of buttery pasta?) Even though a late afternoon candy bar, cookie or caramel frappuccino may revive you at first, steer clear! Refined carbs and sugary foods will make your blood sugar spike, then crash, says Dawn Jackson Blatner R.D., L.D.N., a spokesperson for the American Dietetic Association. That makes you feel hungrier sooner and more likely to reach for another candy bar to quash the pangs. Eat smart by choosing foods packed with nutrients like filling produce, whole grains, lean protein and healthy fats.

5 Energizing Meals

  1. A turkey sandwich on a toasted whole-wheat bagel with tomato and onion slices, romaine lettuce and low-fat mayonnaise and mustard, an orange and a glass of low-fat milk.
  2. A grilled lean hamburger patty on a whole-wheat sesame roll with grilled onions, pickles and lettuce with grilled zucchini wedge stopped with parmesan cheese.
  3. A whole-grain pita pocket filled with canned white beans (drained and rinsed), arugula, tomatoes and drizzled with prepared pesto sauce and a peach for dessert.
  4. A bowl of oatmeal (or any whole-grain cereal) topped with berries and low-fat milk.
  5. A cup of lentil soup, a vegetable salad sprinkled with olive oil and vinegar and topped with a grilled chicken breast and a whole-wheat roll on the side.

10 Super Snacks to Energize You

  1. 12 to 18 baby carrots and four tablespoons of hummus.
  2. Two tablespoons each of slivered almonds and raisins mixed with½ cup of Wheaties.
  3. Five whole-grain crackers topped with natural peanut butter (whichhas no sugar or trans fats) and banana slices.
  4. A 16-ounce skim, low-fat or soy latte.
  5. String cheese and a pear or apple.
  6. A hard-boiled egg on a slice of whole-grain toast and ½ cup of grapes.
  7. A corn or whole-wheat tortilla and a slice of low-fat cheese with salsa.
  8. An orange and two or three slices of low-sodium turkey.
  9. 6 ounces low-fat plain Greek yogurt topped with ½ cup of berries andone tablespoon of sunflower seeds.
  10. 10 Four celery stalks topped with one teaspoon of natural peanut butter.

Step 3: Free Your Mind

Simply put, you’re probably stressed, and it sucks. Here’s why: When you’re worried or feel like you have no control over what’s happening in your life, your body reacts by releasing the stress hormones cortisol and adrenaline into your bloodstream. When you’re in physical danger, these hormones give you the strength to run from enemies. But if the stress is in response to frequent emotional demands, as is the case with new moms, these hormones build up and cause fatigue, listlessness, irritability and weight retention or gain (sigh). High levels of cortisol make you crave fatty, sweet, salty, crunchy foods. We know your free time is fleeting, but try a few of these stress-busters and you just might find you have more energy to care foryour baby and feel better emotionally. You might even shed some pounds.

Sleep When Baby Sleeps

That means letting your mom do the laundry (or let it pile up) and your husband do the dishes. The extra sleep will help your body wash out stress hormones. Any missed sleep can induce insulin resistance, a condition that negatively affects your metabolism and ability to burn calories, according to a new study in The Journal of Clinical Endocrinology & Metabolism.

The Lowdown on the Rubdown

If you don’t have time or money for a spa visit, ask your partner or a friend to give you a massage. The Journal of Alternative and Complementary Medicine recently published a study showing that adults who received a deep-tissue massage experienced significant decreases in levels of the stress hormone cortisol and increases in the feel-good hormone called oxytocin.

Go Outside

If weather permits, shift your baby’s playtime to the great outdoors. Here’s why: Spending time active in a green space increase shappiness and decreases your level of stress hormones. Just five minutes spent anywhere outdoors led to improved mood, self-esteem and well-being, according to a new study published in Environmental Science & Technology.

six minutes of “me time”

New research shows that just six minutes of reading can soothe frazzled nerves and reduce stress levels by 68 percent. If books aren’t your thing, turn on your iPod. Music listeners in the same study decreased stress levels by 61 percent. Or simply make a cup of tea, sit by yourself and drink it. That alone will cut your stress in half. Thekey is getting lost in a distraction (whether it be Dostoevsky, Lady Gaga,Earl Grey or this magazine), which will slow your heart rate and breathing—the physiological changes that promote relaxation.

Your Favorite Stress-Busters:

  • Exercise (walking, yoga, running,dancing, jumping rope,stretching, squatting, takinga cardio class).
  • Hot shower or bath.
  • Computer time (e-mail, Facebook, Twitter, blogs).
  • Reading.
  • A cup of coffee or tea in a quiet place.
Doing a plastic surgery abroad?

PLASTIC SURGERY ABROAD: THE GOOD, THE BAD, AND THE UGLY

What sounds better than resting up from your cosmetic procedure than lying on a beach, or relaxing inside a spa? The new trend in plastic surgery—at least abroad—is combining cosmetic surgery and luxurious vacations, often at half the price of the same surgery here in the United States. If it seems too good to be true, be warned: it probably is. plastic surgery abroadHow does this even happen?Many overseas cosmetic surgery practices partner with specialized travel agencies to create vacation packages that include surgery. A typical package will include your pick of an operation or operations –usually at a fraction of the cost of the same surgery within the States—and tour itineraries, resorts, and spas. Often, people who buy into these packages want to treat their stay overseas as a vacation. This can be a critical mistake: plastic surgery is still surgery, affecting your body and health. Without the proper research and care, your surgery abroad can quickly turn into a nightmare at home.The Good Plastic surgery abroad isn’t all bad news: the International Society of Aesthetic Plastic Surgery (isaps) has verified and certified over 1,500 surgeons in 73 countries who currently meet the United States’ standards. A quick trip to their website has each country labeled with those surgeons and where they are—making it easier to find the good ones. If you’ve considered recovering from surgery away from home and are certain about surgery abroad, begin by very thoroughly researching surgeons, countries, and procedures. Just as in the United States, they should display certifications and recommendations, as well as have a clean, licensed practice.

 

The Bad Perhaps the most important thing to remember here is that each country will have a different set of rules governing plastic surgery—or surgery in general. Even plastic surgeons here in the United States don’t have guidelines that are as strict as other surgeons: unlike other medical professionals, there is no program specifically for plastic surgery. An OBGYN, an optometrist, and a dentist can all take the same certification test for plastic surgery from the American Board of Plastic Surgery. Plastic surgery operations don’t have to be performed in a certain location, either: anywhere from an office to an actual surgical room is used for surgery. The horror stories you hear from botched plastic surgeries aren’t always from patients who chose to go abroad: it happens here in the United States as well. Becoming disfigured or disabled is a common report from patients with botched procedures, although death and more serious complications can occur as well. plastic surgery abroad

 

The Ugly Attempting to recover abroad can sometimes be what leads to your complications. What they didn’t tell you when you booked that trip to the spa is that vacation activities—like swimming, sunbathing, or drinking alcohol—can actually slow healing. In addition, flight isn’t recommended for at least ten days following surgery, and recovery can continue for several weeks. If you do elect to have surgery abroad and something goes wrong, American surgeons may not be able—or want—to help correct the bad surgery. There are several legal reasons that could make them reluctant to correct any complications, and malpractice laws don’t apply in other countries. That could make any kind of corrective surgery—if you find a willing surgeon—more expensive than the original surgery. When it comes to your health, you’ll get what you pay for: and it likely won’t be the vacation you had in mind. Surgery of any kind can be painful and will take a toll on your body: wait to debut your new bikini body until after you’ve made a full recovery safe at home.

How to choose a plastic surgeon?

Victoria Cross, a 57-year-old from Montgomery Village, Maryland, considers her breast reduction the best thing she’s ever done for herself. “When I woke up from the surgery and sat up, it was the first time in a very long time that I didn’t feel any pulling in my chest and my shoulders weren’t hurting,” she tells SELF. Cross, who had the procedure at the age of 45, was a D cup in high school and a G cup by the time she had her surgery. Now she’s a proud C cup and has never looked back.

But one of the reasons she waited until her 40s for the procedure was because of the difficulties involved in finding the right surgeon for the job. “Part of the reason for the length was convincing some of the offices that I wanted to ‘interview’ the doctor,” she explains. In other words, she wasn’t willing to sign the paperwork and meet her handler while she was lying on the operating table. This, experts agree, is a very important part of the process, and one that shouldn’t be ignored.

The number of women and men having plastic surgery is on the rise, with over 17.1 million cosmetic procedures taking place in the year 2016 alone, which means more and more people are trying to get into the aesthetics game. But you have to be careful about choosing the right professional to do the job. As plastic surgery attracts a growing base of eager patients, a number of unqualified physicians and even non-physicians are jumping on the cosmetic bandwagon, donning white lab coats and all. In addition to meeting the surgeon in person, it’s also strongly encouraged to check their background to make sure they’re certified to handle the exact procedure you’re looking to have.

9 Things That Put You at Risk for High Blood Pressure

To help you select a qualified, skilled, vetted, and pleasant-to-be-around plastic surgeon, we talked with experts and former patients who know the industry’s ins and outs. Here’s what they suggest you do.

1. Talk to friends, family members, and acquaintances who’ve had work done to get recommendations.

First, consider those close to you. Has anyone had work done? If you’re comfortable, reach out to him or her for advice. “A trusted friend or family member can give you an honest rundown of the entire process, from the consultation with the doctor and the surgery itself to the recovery process,” says Alyssa R. Golas, M.D., plastic surgeon at NYU Langone Health in New York City.

Don’t know anyone personally? Ask around for a connection. Start with any friends or acquaintances who may work in health care, for example a nurse, nurse practitioner, or physician assistant. “Other healthcare professionals know who the best surgeons are and are very open to making recommendations,” Robert Grant, M.D., F.A.C.S., chief of the combined divisions of plastic surgery at New York-Presbyterian Hospital-Columbia University Medical Center and New York-Presbyterian Hospital-Weill Cornell Medical Center, tells SELF.

2. Do your homework by reading up on reviews of surgeons in your area.

As one does this day in age, Issy Ryan, 38, of New York City, took to the Internet before settling on a surgeon to carry out her liposuction procedure. “For me knowledge is power, so I read review after review to get a sense of previous patients’ experiences and help me get to know a little bit about how each surgeon ‘operated,’ both in and out of the operating room,” she tells SELF.

Kristina Maury, 32, of Los Angeles, joined online plastic surgery and breast augmentation forums, but also relied on social media to help her find a suitable surgeon to do her breast augmentation. “Most people don’t know this, but there’s a ‘secret’ group of thousands of women on Instagram who create pages dedicated to breast augmentations and other types of plastic surgery,” she tells SELF. “That was incredibly helpful because I got to see women document their experience from the research phase all the way to a year after surgery.” This social media community not only helped Maury know what to expect, but it also helped her narrow her options.

3. Make sure to view everything on the Internet with a healthy dose of skepticism.

Golas says that while reviews on Yelp and RealSelf.com, and the social media pages of patients can be great resources, they can also be a source of misinformation. “Anonymous reviews (especially negative ones) may be used by a patient to seek revenge or advance his or her own agenda instead of as a way of sharing knowledge and personal experience with other potential patients,” she says.

In the same vein, be careful when considering “before and after” photos. Most doctors will showcase these pictures on their website or will send examples at a patient’s request. Golas warns that not all surgeons display their work honestly. “When looking at ‘before and after’ pictures, make sure the makeup, as well as the lighting and shadows, are the same in both pictures,” she says. “Manipulating these factors to improve the appearance of ‘after’ pictures is a simple commonly used trick.”

It’s also smart to watch out for doctors who appear to rely too heavily on advertising. If their page continues to pop up on everything from your Facebook feed to your local billboard, it could be a red flag rather than a good sign. “Remember that the primary task of a good doctor should be to care for his or her patients, not to accumulate the greatest number of followers or clicks in self-promotion,” says Grant.

3. Check the qualifications of each of your candidates.

Found a few options? Great. Before coming face-to-face with them, make sure they check off all of the important boxes that tell you they’re completely qualified to perform your desired procedure. “Doctors call themselves ‘cosmetic surgeon,’ ‘aesthetic surgeon,’ or ‘aesthetic medicine specialist,’ all of which are not plastic surgeons,” explains David Shafer, M.D., cosmetic and plastic surgeon and founder of Shafer Plastic Surgery in New York City.

These practitioners may be able to handle “non-invasive” procedures, such as the injectables of the world (Botox, Juvederm, etc.), laser treatments, chemical peels, or dermabrasions. “It varies by treatment, but most non-invasive procedures can be performed by non-MDs such as physician assistants, nurse practitioners, registered nurses, or even aestheticians under the ‘supervision’ of a doctor,” explains Golas. Just how much supervision these providers actually get varies widely. “Keep in mind that ‘non-invasive’ doesn’t mean 100 percent safe. These procedures can have side effects and it is best to be under the care of an experienced physician who can recognize and manage problems if they occur.”

You’ll want to ensure that your chosen candidates are well trained in your area of concern. “Some doctors from other specialties also perform cosmetic surgery procedures or treatments, but do not have standardized or comprehensive training in these areas,” says Shafer. Examples of this include an ob/gyn who performs liposuction or family physician who is injecting Botox. If your specific surgery is niche, and something only a handful of doctors in your region of the country perform, Julius Few, M.D., a plastic surgeon, commissioner of cosmetic medicine for the American Society for Aesthetic Plastic Surgery and founder of The Few Institute, recommends considering someone who was involved in the invention or development of that procedure.

If you’re seeking a surgical procedure—from minimizing a scar to liposuction, or a breast reconstruction—it’s imperative that you find a plastic surgeon who is certified by the American Board of Plastic Surgery (ABPS). The ABPS’s website has an online database and a search engine that lets you look up whether or not the doctor you’re considering is board-certified for plastic surgery. “The ABPS’s membership prerequisites are strict and include training and board certification requirements, so all members are vetted to perform both reconstructive and cosmetic surgery,” says Golas.

Pay attention to the details; the ABPS isn’t the only board out there, but it’s the one you should trust. “There are many different types of surgeons and non-surgeons today who are doing cosmetic procedures, and many different boards that ‘certify’ training, so the public is often confused and misled,” explains Theda Kontis, M.D., facial plastic and reconstructive surgeon in Baltimore, Maryland.

5. Ask if your plastic surgeon is affiliated with a hospital.

Whether or not the doctors you’re considering have hospital privileges is another qualification box you’ll want to check off. “If the cosmetic surgeon only does surgery at his or her office and doesn’t have hospital privileges to perform the surgery you are considering, that is a huge red flag,” says Anthony Youn, M.D., F.A.C.S., holistic facial plastic surgeon and owner of Youn Plastic Surgery, PLLC, in Troy, Michigan.

This was an important factor for Ryan when it came to making her decision. “Although I understood that the surgical procedure I wanted was, in fact, routine and safe, I wanted to go into surgery feeling comfortable that if something were to happen medically, my surgeon had access to a hospital facility that would address any possible complications,” she says.

6. Come to each consultation prepared and ready to ask questions.

Just like you would for a job interview, it’s important to come prepared with a list of questions to ask your surgeon while you’re face-to-face. “Take this very seriously in the same way you would seek out care for a significant medical condition and you will be successful,” says Fred Fedok, M.D., F.A.C.S., facial plastic surgeon and president of the American Academy of Facial Plastic and Reconstructive Surgery. “At the end of the process, you want to make sure you and your surgeon are on the same page and have communicated your wants and wishes.”

This is a good chance to see photos of the doctor’s past work, and find out whether they’re experienced in the procedure you want to have done. It also gives you the opportunity to express your wishes and goals and get a feel for whether they understand and can deliver the results you want.

It’s also a good time to clarify costs. “Surgeries can have a surgeon’s fee, an anesthesiologist fee, and an operating room or facility fee,” explains Shafer. “Make sure all the fees are discussed before surgery so there are no surprises.”

Sometimes you can get financing or procedure incentives. “For instance, the Botox company Allergan, offers a complimentary treatment of Botox with any breast augmentation using their implants,” says Shafer. Most treatments have a set price but also have package prices for more than one treatment. But remember that plastic surgery is not something you can get for cheap. Fair, but not cheap, pricing is another mark of a good plastic surgeon. “Cosmetic surgery is not something you can buy on Amazon or a Groupon, and when you make those decisions, you often have to pay for revisions, which make it much more expensive in the end,” says Kirk Brandow, M.D., F.A.A.C.S., plastic surgeon and founder and director of the Brandow Clinic for Cosmetic Surgeryin New Jersey and Pennsylvania.

7. Keep in mind you want a surgeon who is polite and helpful as well as skilled with the knife.

While you’re asking questions, be wary of red flags. An obvious, but important, one is a surgeon’s bedside manner. “If a surgeon seems routinely rushed, pressures you to undergo a particular operation, balks at you seeking additional opinions or delegates most of the care after the procedure to others, beware,” warns Grant.

Cross agrees, noting that her doctor’s bedside manner was a big reason she chose him for her breast reduction. “When the doctor came into the office, he immediately commiserated with me and my situation. He asked me a lot of questions and told me exactly what was involved, recovery time, possible risks, etc. He showed me a portfolio of his work, gave me a packet of information, and told me I had to think about everything the surgery entailed for a month before I could come in for the official consultation and talk about scheduling the surgery.”

Another red flag is a surgeon not discussing realistic outcomes, including both pros and cons of the procedure. “There is no such thing as a procedure without positives and potential negatives,” says Few. “If the surgeon feels more like a used car salesperson than a doctor, that’s a major warning and typically something that gives an instinctive response to go elsewhere.”

Maury was relieved when her doctor gave her his honest perspective for her surgical outcomes. “He assured me that saline implants would not look like balls on my chest, but he did inform me of the pros and cons of both saline and silicone,” she said. “Still, he left the decision up to me.”

8. Make sure the office is spotless and the staff is friendly.

You want to feel comfortable where you’ll be having the procedure. “A patient does not want to end up in a situation where they feel neglected, taken advantage of, or ignored,” adds Shafer. Whether it’s a small center or a giant hospital, you shouldn’t feel tense or anxious as a result of the smell, look of the place, or the personality of the staff.

Above all it should be clean. “If you are going to someone’s living room, basement, or chair in a nail salon then you likely are not being seen by a certified and qualified plastic surgeon,” Shafer warns. Since the medical facility was onsite in Ryan’s surgeon’s office, the most important factor for her liposuction was that the operating room. “It passed the sniff test of being super clean and sterile, so I was sold. In the end, I would say it was equally as important as choosing the surgeon himself.”

9. Listen to your gut and take your time.

If you feel uncomfortable, even if you can’t seem to pinpoint exactly why, don’t follow through with that office, that doctor or, perhaps, that procedure.

The relationship you have with your plastic surgeon is a private and personal one. It takes the right kind of connection and fuse of personalities to create the right match. For this reason, experts and patients agree that taking your time is key. “This is a person who you will be sharing your concerns with—some that you may not even share with your spouse or partner,” says Few.

Once Cross decided to move forward with her procedure, it took her about three months to find the right doctor. “I had narrowed down my list to three candidates, but since they were all highly recommended it was difficult to get an appointment.”

It took Ryan only four weeks to find her plastic surgeon, but she says she knows that quick timeframe isn’t average. “I knew I wanted to have the procedure as soon as possible, but I promised myself that if I didn’t find the right surgeon right away, I would continue looking,” she says. “It ended up taking much less time than I thought.” She connected with a surgeon who listened and respected her specific aesthetic goals and could answer her medical questions thoroughly and thoughtfully, which completely ensured that she was comfortable moving forward. “I truly appreciated my surgeon taking the extra time to answer my questions and the hands-on approach of responding to my correspondence between my consultation, procedure, and postoperatively,” she says. “This is a relationship after all, so I wanted it to be as professional as possible without losing that human touch.”

San Diego Botox is a network of highly qualified medical specialists that are here to assist you in facilitating your Botox needs. We are a one-stop solution for Botox in San Diego.

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