It is extremely important to follow all the instructions provided by the doctor of Jolie Plastic Surgery and to be fully aware of the period of recovery in order to give the best results of cure. It is quite rare for patients to experience significant risks or complications of this procedure. This surgery is usually performed without major problems. But like any other surgery, there are some complications that patients need to know.
Utero and postnatal follow-up images (case 3). B, image obtained at birth. Sagittal image spin-echo turbo T1 (350/16/1) confirming the presence of lipoma and the agenesis of the corpus callosum. C, image obtained at birth. Front view turbo spin-shot image in T1 (350/16/1) shows the lateral extension of the lipoma. D, image obtained at the age of 3 years. Sagittal medial spin-echocardiogram weighted T1 (450/15/1) shows the growth of lipoma. E, image obtained at the age of 3 years. Similar results are revealed by the weighted sequence in T1 turbo spin-etch T1 (450/15/1). A mid-sagittal view Spin-echo weighted T1 sequence (400/17/1) shows a typical lipoma and an incomplete corpus callosum.
After the anesthesia is given, your doctor will make an incision in your skin and cut the tumor. ration R CUPA. You should be able to go home soon after the procedure. You will have a few stitches that your doctor will wipe out in a few weeks. The time required to return to most daily activities will depend on the size and location of your lipoma. If you feel pain or discomfort, you may want to limit certain activities.
It is unusual to develop more than one or two lipomas unless you have a rare hereditary disease called multiple familial lipomatosis, which causes the development of lipomas throughout the body. You should see your doctor if you develop growth or swelling of your body. They can examine it and confirm if it is a lipoma. When a lipoma is pressed, it should be smooth and soft, like rubber or dough. It can move under the skin.
Some cases of lipoma have been found in association with Goldenhar syndrome and trisomy 13, 15, 18 and 21 (3, 14, 15). As a result, chromosome analysis is mandatory in utero. The pericallosal lipoma has a typical in utero echographic profile. Tubulo-nodular diagnosis is easier than curvilinear diagnosis. Fetal MRI can help evaluate associated abnormalities, especially the frequent callosal anomaly.