Day 1 :
Mandal plastic Surgery
Anita Mandal recieved her Medical degree from Wayne State School of Medicine. She went on to complete a residency Otolaryngology-Head and Neck Surgery at Detroit Medical Center followed by a Fellowship in Facial Plastic & Reconstructive Surgery with the Glasgold Group for Plastic Surgery. In private practice since 1998, Dr. Mandal specializes in facial rejuvenation. She is double board certified by American Board of Facial Plastic & Reconstructive Surgery & American Board of Otolaryngology -Head & Neck Surgery.
Facial Volumization is an integral part of facial rejuvenation today. Facial volumization errors are increasingly common but can be reduced using a systematic approach to the treatment of key facial aesthetic subunits(FAU) which develop as shadows and contours unique to the aging face.
Objectives include: (1) description of FAU's unique to the aging face, (2) identifying key volume-deficient FAU's requiring treatment, (3) recognizing the lateral malar subunit's pivotal role in setting the framework for mid-facial volumization, 3) avoidance of the "submalar abyss", (4) when to fill vs. lift in the aging face, (5)Tips and pearls for minimizing volumization errors.
- Cosmetic Surgery | Rhinoplasty & Otoplasty
She holds a medical degree from the Federal University of Pará (1994). She performed several experimental surgery during graduation. She completed his medical residency in General Surgery at the State Public Hospital Hospital (2000) and in Plastic Surgery at the Brigadeiro Hospital (2003). Approved first in the national competition for medical residency for the hospital Brigadeiro -ano2003. She has experience in Medicine, with emphasis on General Surgery and Plastic Surgery. Member of the Brazilian Society of Plastic Surgery Member of the American Society of Plastic Surgery Member of the International Society of Aesthetic Plastic Surgery Specialist in Plastic Surgery by CRM and AMB. RQE 6689 Lecturer at the Medical School of Unesc (Universidade do Extremo Sul Catarinense), since 2014.
Facial volume loss has become widely accepted as one of the contributing factors in global facial aging. Many articles and much more attention has been directed toward techniques aimed at restoring lost volume with lipofilling .
Lipofilling is able to address age-related volume loss, soften facial wrinkles, and improve skin texture.Autologous fat is a biological and durable filler material that can easily be harvested with low donor-site morbidity in most patients.Besides that fat is an abundant source of mesenchymal multi-potent cells.
The goal of volume rejuvenation is the modification or elimination of age-specific shadow patterns and restoring the balance of volume seen in a youthful face. This presentation will demonstrate one surgeon’s experience in microfat grafting and intradermal fat grafting in facial contouring and rejuvenation. Fat harvesting, preparation and injection techniques willbe described and ilustrated by video and pre and pos-treatment photographs
Islamic Azad University, Iran
Roozbeh Pahlevan is a specialist for oral and maxillofacial surgery: After he studied dental medicine at Shahid Beheshti University in Tehran/ Iran, he finished his specialist's education at Dental branch of Islamic Azad University in Tehran/ Iran. He is currently working in his private practice in Tehran and Dezful/ Iran. He is also occupied as assistant professor at Cranio-Maxillofacial research center at Dental branch of Islamic Azad University in Tehran/ Iran
Lateral osteotomy is a part of the terminal stages of all complete rhinoplasty operations. It is commonly performed by two methods: the internal continuous and external perforating lateral osteotomies. Due to least control over the procedure, it is the most damaging step in rhinoplasty. One of the concerns associated with osteotomy is changes such as stenosis, in nasal airway following the surgery. One of the hypotheses raised to explain the airway stenosis is whether the type of osteotomy could make a difference in the occurrence of nasal airway narrowing.
The purpose of this study is to evaluate the effects of internal and external osteotomy on airway changes following rhinoplasty. Forty patients underwent either internal or external osteotomy, and airway change was determined using three indices: 1) the distance between the most anterior pole of inferior turbinates from nasal septum, analyzed by student t-test, 2) septum position and 3) the medial displacement of nasal bone, which were studied by frequency and percent indices. The distance between the most anterior pole of the inferior turbinates and the nasal septum in external and internal surgeries were 1.13±0.96 and 1.75±1.55 mm on the right and 1.48±0.85 and 1.5±1.39 mm on the left sides, respectively. On the right side, both techniques produced comparable results regarding the septum position. On the left side with external method, septum position was normal, anterior, and posterior in 50.0%, 30.0%, and 20.0%, respectively. While with internal technique, this index was normal in 55%, anterior in 40.0%, and posterior in 5.0%. The medial displacement of nasal bone on the right side was small in both techniques; however, on the left side moderate displacement was seen in 15.0% with internal osteotomy. In conclusion, both techniques produced similar results.