To understand the cost of liposuction surgery, it helps to understand what the procedure is. Liposuction removes localized fat cells from deep underneath the skin through a cannula (small tube) that is attached to a vacuum. The surgeon makes a small incision in the skin then inserts the cannula and moves it around to break up the fat cells so they can be suctioned away.
When there is saggy tissue in the lower pole and the areola needs to be raised a large amount, a lollipop (vertical) lift or anchor (Wise pattern) lift are better options.  You are a much better candidate for one of these two options.  These approaches help cone the breast for a perky look but both require the vertical scar you mentioned.  The anchor lift adds an additional scar hidden within the breast fold that is not very visible.  The anchor lift removes more excess skin than the lollipop lift and is better suited in certain patients.  In general, all of these scars tend to heal very well.  However, each person scars differently with some people making more prominent scars than others.  In many cases, a greatly improved breast shape is worth the tradeoff of a well-healed scar.  
If you’re unhappy about fat deposits around your stomach that won’t surrender to diet or exercise, you have plenty of company. Liposuction is now the most popular form of cosmetic surgery in the United States, with 396,048 procedures performed in 2015, according to the American Society for Aesthetic Plastic Surgery. While there’s no magic wand to make jiggly belly fat go away, liposuction may offer a solution for love handles and other unwanted forms of flab. If you’re considering liposuction for your stomach, here are five things you need to know to make an informed decision.

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 For your case, I would decide what breast size you want to be.  That will determine what size breast implant you need.  The size the breast implant will determine also what type of breast lift you need.  With a bigger implant, you may be able to get by with a donut breast lift or a circumperiareolar  mastopexy.  This may be the best way to start.  If you still don’t get your desired breast shape and look you desire, you can always convert to a vertical or anchor mastopexy.  I hope this answers your questions regarding avoiding the vertical component of the lollipop or inverted T or anchor last exit. If you have anymore questions regarding breast left, mastopexy, breast augmentation, vertical breast left, lollipop incision breast left for anchor incision breast left, please contact my office. Sincerely, Dr.Katzen. (Certified by the American Board of Plastic Surgey and Member of the American Society of Plastic Surgery.)

It all depends on the position of the nipple/areolar complex position. If there is significant loose skin, then the vertical incision is necessary to give you the ideal result. The length of the vertical scar is not long, only 4-5 cm from the bottom of the areola to the crease. This scar heals very well. If there is a lot of excess skin, then the anchor incision is necessary.
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Finally, there’s the so-called scarless lift. Women who are seeking a mild lift but are dead set against leaving scars anywhere on their breasts may opt for a technique that uses a network of dissolving surgical threads inserted through tiny incisions along the collar bone, guided under the breast tissue, and then anchored to the collar bone, to create an internal bra of sorts. Scar tissue forms around the threads, theoretically providing support to lift the nipple.
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