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If most of us had this breast shape and size, many of us wouldn't be undergoing augmentation with breast implants, would we? Read more..

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If most of us had this breast shape and size, many of us wouldn't be undergoing breast augmentation with breast implants, would we?
The "swooping" breast is actually very common. Some maybe be due to lack of volume but no sag - it is actually among the better of the shapes to have if you're going to get implants. The nipples point upwards which is major asset in breast augmentation surgery. Of course breast shape can be hereditary - we sometimes wonder where our breasts came from when we are the black sheep of the family in this regard.
The ptotic, (saggy) breast with some volume is also very common. Usually after a pregnancy you will lose volume, have enlarged areolae and thinned skin due to stretching during the pregnancy. Breast feeding can affect the nipple structure as well - causing it to elongate. There is nipple reduction surgery as well as an areolae reduction procedure. Sometimes a minor lift is needed.
The ptotic, (saggy) breast with little to no volume is very common after pregnancy, breastfeeding, weight loss and aging - or all four combined. Although many young mothers may experience this after pregnancy and breast feeding, where aging is not a factor. However it is truly dependent upon the individual. Regardless, the augmentation mammoplasty procedure can substantially improve this breast type. Sometimes a lift is needed.
The ptotic, (saggy) breast with much volume will more than likely need a lift. The good thing about this breast shape is that there is still a substantial amount of breast tissue to cover the implant. Too little tissue can result in a palpable implant. The same breast but without the volume would of course require a large implant and a lift.
This case is more common than you think. In my opinion, smaller breasted women do come out with outstanding results with implants. Usually this breast type will need to have the implant placed under the pectoral muscle. It is also possible to have the full sub muscular placement with the use of the serratus muscles and the rectus abdominus fascia as well as the pectoralis major. Rippling can be a problem with smaller breasted women, although women with very little breast tissue and thin skin may qualify for silicone filled implants.
This is more of a breast anomaly than a shape but none the less it is a situation which can be corrected. Often called "Tubular breasts" or "constricted breasts", the problems are usually twofold. One, the base of the breast which usually isn't wide enough. And two, the nipple and areola complex is sometimes partially augmented due to the herniated breast tissue. The base of the breast can be dissected from the chest wall just like any other skin and widened (or expanded) to permit the implantation of a breast prosthesis. The areolae - which are usually enlarged and/or "tubular" shaped, can be reduced and also be internally sutured in a crisscross pattern underneath it to keep the tissue from "herniating" once again. This procedure should most certainly be performed by a very qualified surgeon.
Augmented nipple/areola complex (called usually "snoopy"): This shape is usually due to herniation of the tissue, lobules and fat without proper containment by the connective tissue under the areolae complex. This can be corrected with a Benelli-mastopexy, areolae reduction and sometimes with the aid of permanent sutures in a "star" fashion placed under the areolae complex. The permanent sutures act like a pseudo-containment "net" for the underlying breast tissue/fat and isn't offered by all surgeons.
Pectus carinatum congenital chest deformity (pigeon chest) with ptosis: This isn't exactly a breast shape, per se, but rather a "deformity" or divergence of the chest. The ribs usually protrude as can the sternum. Sometimes the ribs stick out much further than the sternum causing lack of self esteem or self consciousness of the breasts. Breast implants can give the illusion of a "normal" chest.

The opposite of Pectus carinatum is pectus excavatum where the chest sinks in, sometimes called sunken chest, There are therapies that may help correct P.E. although if not desired, breast implants or pectoral implants (in males) will lessen the obviousness of the "disorder".
Of course there are many more shapes and variances but these are the basic breast forms in patients who seek breast augmentation. For more information on the common complaints or requests regarding a post-operative result - or reasons many patients decide to have breast augmentation please visit our next section.

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