Unsure about how an aesthetic or cosmetic procedure might look? 3D Cosmetic Imaging could help.

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Unsure about how an aesthetic or cosmetic procedure might look? We look into 3D Cosmetic Imaging.
If you are debating on whether or not to go ahead and have an aesthetic or cosmetic procedure you will be able to visualise how you will look after your procedure using your own lifelike images with the help of the latest 3D technology. Accurate visualisation using 3D imagery can help you make important personal decisions regarding your treatment with confidence, minimising costly mistakes.


What is 3D cosmetic imaging?

With some cosmetic procedures it can be difficult to accurately picture the results simply by looking at before and after photos of previous patients. Even if they appear to have a similar anatomy to yours, it is still not your result. Every body structure is unique, making 3D cosmetic imaging a very useful tool. Imaging can help you feel more relaxed about your procedure choices as you will be able to see images of your results after surgery.

How does 3D cosmetic imaging work?

During your initial consultation, a photographer will take an image of you with 3D imaging, using 12 different cameras at once. This devise then maps your surface anatomy and produces an accurate picture of your body or face structure. On a computer screen, your practitioner will be able to show an untouched version and a surgery version of the same image. As this is done by simulation, your practitioner will be able to show you variety of procedures, for example, breast augmentations compared to breast lifts.

What types of adjustments are possible from 3D imaging?

Several types of adjustments, both surgical and non-invasive, can be simulated. Tools are used on the programme to adjust the shape of the face, such as modifying the bridge of the nose, adding filler to the malar pad region and liposuction of the chin and neck. Additional skin texture tools are used to adjust surface changes, such as adding toxins, filling in nasolabial folds and skin resurfacing.

To ask our expert digital imaging specialist Nick Miedzianowski-Sinclair a question, follow this link>

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