Summary: Tear Trough

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TEAR TROUGH TREATMENT
The area between the lower lid and the upper cheek is referred to as the tear trough. Think about it as the area on your face where your tears glide through when you cry. The ability for the eyes to be the main feature of the face make the tear trough deformities very visible. This tends to occur with increasing age. It begins at the inner corner of your eyes and goes down across your cheek creating a frustrating look. Some might even consider surgery, which is a drastic step with long recovery and can be very expensive and on the other hand a tear trough filler might come to mind. So now you are caught in between the two options and wondering which one is better for you, which one will last longer with little or no side effects.
TEAR TROUGH FILLERS
Fillers are good options to solve this problem. This
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The filler can be dissolved with another injection. Though, this sparingly happens, but it is good to know for those cautious about having treatment. The side effects are mild. Some bruising and redness is common but resolves within a week. Some people may not be suitable for this procedure and alternative treatments may be required. Patients who have fat deposits or excess saggy skin beneath the eye may not be suitable.
SURGICAL TREATMENTS (blepharoplasty)
This procedure is the plastics surgery operation for correcting defects, deformities, and disfigurations of the eyelids. Fat is removed from the lower eyelid by means of an incision to the inner surface of the eyelid.
Patients usually have a short recovery time after the operation. The common side effect are bruising and swelling which are usually worse on the day after the surgery. By 2 weeks after the surgery, the majority of the bruising and swelling disappears.
As with any surgery, blepharoplasty comes with its potential risks and complications which majorly includes scarring, bleeding, infections, dry eye, double vision and loss of

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