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Male Breast Reduction

Male Breast Reduction

Male Breast reduction surgery

What Is Gynecomastia?

Fact: 40-60% of men are affected by enlarged breasts, or “gynecomastia,” which is the medical term for this condition. Although it’s rarely talked about, it’s actually quite common among men. Gynecomastia may affect only one breast or both. Though certain drugs and medical problems have been linked with male breast overdevelopment, there is no known cause in the vast majority of cases. But, there is a solution. Male breast reduction can restore a more masculine appearance to the chest.

What Are the Symptoms of Gynecomastia?

Gynecomastia causes the appearance of enlarged breasts in adult and adolescent men. In addition to overdeveloped glandular tissue, excess fat may also be present. In some cases, the breasts may be so large that some degree of ptosis (sagging) can occur. Some gynecomastia patients may also occasionally experience mild breast tenderness, although substantial pain is extremely rare.

How Is the Male Breast Reduction Procedure Performed?

Male breast reduction removes fat and/or glandular tissue from the breasts, and in extreme cases removes excess skin, resulting in a chest that is flatter, firmer, and better contoured. Surgery to correct gynecomastia can be performed on healthy, emotionally stable men of any age. The best candidates for surgery have firm, elastic skin that will reshape to the body’s new contours. The typical procedure involves a combination of liposuction as well as tissue excision (cutting through a small incision hidden in the areola). Gynecomastia surgery can enhance your appearance and self-confidence. The results of the procedure are significant and permanent.

What Is Recovery from Male Breast Reduction Like?

Gynecomastia surgery requires general anesthesia, but is typically performed on an outpatient basis. Following male breast reduction, a compression garment will need to be worn to help facilitate proper healing. Drains are rarely required, but are only in place for a few days, when needed. Most light duty activities, such as a desk job or school can usually be resumed as soon as a few days after surgery, although it is best to avoid vigorous exercise, heavy lifting, or other strenuous activity for several weeks. As you heal, there may be some mild to moderate soreness, but medications prescribed should alleviate any potential discomfort.