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Revision Eyelid Surgery Beverly Hills

Revision eyelid surgery is one of the most popular eyelid surgery procedures, and when performed correctly, it can dramatically rejuvenate and refresh one’s facial appearance. However, there are many potential complications that can ensue during or after eyelid surgery, and when something goes awry during surgery on this delicate region of the face, the consequences can be devastating. Even “adequate,” but less than perfect results can be a profound disappointment.

Revision eyelid surgery (eyelid repair surgery) is a secondary procedure that is performed to correct or improve any complications that may have arisen after the original surgery, and/or to address the patient’s dissatisfaction with the cosmetic results of the previous surgery. Revision eyelid surgery is even more complex than the primary procedure, which is why it is essential to look past the hype and empty promises and base your revisional surgeon selection on irrefutable qualifications, such as board certification, training, experience, and demonstrable proof of past successful eye/eyelid surgeries (i.e. eyelid surgery recovery tips, eyelid surgery before-and-after photos).

Eyelid Surgery Beverly Hills

REVISIONAL SURGERY EXPERTISE

Dr. Kenneth Steinsapir is one of the foremost eyelid surgeons in the world, is board certified in Ophthalmology, and has completed numerous prestigious fellowships, including three years of Orbital and Eyelid fellowships at the Jules Stein Eye Institute at the David Geffen School of Medicine at UCLA. He is widely respected for his clinical research and has published over thirty scientific papers and eight book chapters. He lectures regionally, nationally, and internationally, and has a private practice located in Beverly Hills, CA, where he is in high demand by discerning individuals from Los Angeles and abroad. Very few doctors can match the level of skill and expertise he possesses when it comes to improving upon the results of prior eyelid surgery, and he is known amongst his peers as performing some of the best blepharoplasties within the industry.

At Dr. Steinsapir’s plastic surgery center, he performs several consultations a day with patients who have concerns about the results of previous eyelid surgery. A patient’s original eyelid surgery may have been many years ago, or very recently. Some patients may have been initially satisfied with the results of their surgery, but have noticed their results fading over time and desire a surgical ‘refresher.’ Others may have immediately realized that there was a problem with the first eyelid surgery and allowed their original surgeon to attempt to correct the issue before finally seeking out Dr. Steinsapir’s expertise. A small number of individuals seek a consultation with Dr. Steinsapir’s because they are having an immediate problem after recent eye surgery and feel that their issue warrants a second opinion.

Dr. Steinsapir welcomes second opinion consultations and understands that many issues stem from a lack of open communication between surgeon and patient. A call from Dr. Steinsapir can be helpful to reestablish lines of communication and strengthen the doctor-patient relationship, allowing the patient to continue with their original surgeon and to feel secure that they are receiving appropriate care. More often than not, however, the breakdown in doctor-patient communication requires a transfer of care, particularly when the issues are beyond the capabilities of the original surgeon to manage. Dr. Steinsapir is available to intervene in urgent and emergency situations when the need arises.

Dr. Steinsapir always strives to perform cosmetic eyelid surgery in the least invasive manner possible and has innovated conservative surgical and minimally-invasive eyelid procedures that help to preserve the integrity of the eyelids and spare the fragile eyelid tissue whenever possible. By combining this approach with advanced techniques and custom-tailored treatment plans, dramatic (yet very natural) eyelid surgery results are possible with minimal post-operative downtime.

before & afters
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after

POTENTIAL EYELID SURGERY COMPLICATIONS

The initial phase of the revision eyelid recovery phase can be a time of great anxiety for many patients. Post-operative eyelid surgery issues are often a result of insufficient post-operative follow-up and a lack of doctor-patient communication. No matter how technically superb the surgeon, lack of attention to post-operative eye comfort can undermine patient confidence and heighten the patient’s anxiety. Unfortunately, specialists lacking ophthalmological training often underestimate the impact of these easily addressed issues.

Dr. Steinsapir is acutely aware of the importance of eye comfort after surgery and takes every measure necessary to make the patient as comfortable as possible. For this reason, Dr. Steinsapir closely follows his patients after surgery and sees patients as often as is necessary to maintain their comfort and manage any concerns that arise, including offering 24-hour accessibility so that any urgent concerns may be promptly addressed.

Common post-operative eyelid surgery issues can be thought of in two broad categories: immediate and long term. An immediate problem may arise moments after surgery, or up to six months later. Long-term issues are present six months or more after surgery—the six-month time frame is useful because leading up to the six-month window, a number of concerns related to upper eyelid crease height, difficulty closing the eye, mild lower eyelid retraction, or alterations in eyelid shape often resolve on their own. When these problems persist more than six months after surgery, it is Dr. Steinsapir’s experience that corrective surgery may be necessary to improve the situation.

Potential immediate post-operative concerns include:

  • Dry Eye: the eyelids are like the windshield wipers of the eye, and post-surgical swelling of the eyelids can cause drying and irritation. This type of swelling can typically affect eye comfort for approximately ten days before swelling settles down enough for the eyelid to again move tears efficiently on the eye surface.
  • Motor Nerve Damage: Eyelid surgery cuts the small motor and sensory nerves to the eyelid. This can weaken the muscle that closes the eye (orbicularis oculi muscle), and the blink mechanism may be temporarily or permanently affected, causing long-term eye surface drying and dry eye symptoms (i.e. irritation, the sensation of burning, grittiness, redness). Fortunately, many of these closure issues resolve over time and can be treated with first-line approaches, such as artificial tears, bland ophthalmic ointment, plugging the tear drainage system, and/or taping the eyes closed. Should symptoms persist, surgery to improve eyelid closure may be required. In contrast to motor nerve damage, sensory nerve injuries are generally short-lived and are more likely to heal completely without additional surgery.
  • Hemorrhage: occurs as a result of blood vessels that are cut or damaged during the eye surgery, or from straining, coughing, or other activities following surgery that disrupt normal clot formation and may lead to the formation of large bruises. This bruising prolongs healing, and in more extreme cases, can disrupt the surgical result and even affect vision.
  • Retro-orbital hemorrhage: although some degree of post-operative bruising is normal, on rare occasions, a much more significant bruise can occur, potentially causing blindness. While these cases are very rare (about one in 300,000 cases), this concern is why you will be instructed to avoiding blood thinning medications and herbal products prior to surgery, and why Dr. Steinsapir may turn you down for surgery if you are required to be on a blood thinner after a heart valve replacement or recent stroke.
  • Superficial Bruising: although superficial bruising may not threaten the patient’s vision, severe bruises may cause swelling that can stretch a healing eyelid, potentially producing heaviness in the upper eyelid that requires surgical correction should it persist after 6 months. Similarly, in the lower eyelid, bruising stimulates the formation of extra collagen and scar tissue that can lead to permanent eyelid malposition, again necessitating reconstructive surgery.
  • Infection: infection after eyelid surgery is much less common than bruising. To reduce this risk further, antibiotics are often prescribed routinely after surgery to prevent this issue from arising. If an infection does develop after surgery, a change in the type of antibiotics may be warranted. Additional treatment options may include consultation with an infectious disease expert and intravenous antibiotics may rarely be necessary. Once the infection has cleared, if there is any loss of eyelid function or unanticipated scarring, this might warrant revision eyelid surgery to address these concerns. When reconstruction is needed in these circumstances, it is often reasonable to wait a full year before undergoing secondary surgery, as the tissue may eventually relax sufficiently enough to avoid revisional surgery.
  • Wound Dehiscence: This is the medical term to describe stitches that have come apart before the skin edges are healed together, causing the raw edges of the skin to separate and the wound to gape open. This unsightly complication commonly occurs in the upper eyelid, where the incision to remove excess skin is made. Although it is tempting to sew the raw edges back together immediately, there may be a low-grade infection causing the wound separation. For this reason, the best course of action is often simply to observe the area and keep it moist with extra antibiotic ointment. Perhaps the most surprising thing about wound dissidence is how well it heals on its own. It has been Dr. Steinsapir’s experience that given time to fully heal, the body pulls the skin edges back together and no further intervention is required.
  • Chemosis: tissue swelling of the conjunctiva (the white of the eye). Mild chemosis will resolve on its own, while more severe chemosis requires aggressive lubrication with an ophthalmic ointment, occlusion with plastic wrap to prevent drying, and (if necessary) surgical intervention. Severe chemosis is very rare and is almost never seen with standard blepharoplasty—it is more commonly associated with procedures to tighten the lower eyelid (i.e. canthopexy and canthoplasty), more extensive midface procedures, or a pre-existing negative vector eyelid.
  • Double Vision: this rare complication is most often caused by the local anesthetic used to perform the surgery. In most cases, double vision resolves on its own within 1-2 hours; however, double vision that persists beyond the first day should be carefully measured and observed, as this may be a sign of injury to an adjacent eye muscle.
  • Scarring: scarring that may accompany post-surgical bruising typically improves over a period of months. In extremely rare cases, scars that do not ultimately heal in an acceptable fashion may benefit from revision eyelid surgery.

Potential long-term post-eye surgery issues include:

  • Patient Dissatisfaction: One of the most common long-term post-operative issues is patient dissatisfaction with the results of the original surgery. This displeasure may stem from ineffective surgical techniques, or from the patient’s personal perception that their results are not as dramatic as they had hoped for. It is important to understand that a surgical result deemed aesthetically unsatisfactory because it is not dramatic enough, or did not garner sufficient positive responses from friends and family, is not considered a complication of surgery. However, patient dissatisfaction is still a valid concern and a common motivating factor for revisional eyelid surgery. Circumstances that give rise to a disappointing surgical outcome due to an insufficient effect include:
  • Forehead relaxation and eyebrow sagging resulting from upper blepharoplasty
  • Insufficient removal of upper eyelid skin
  • Insufficient removal of lower eyelid skin or fat
  • Removal of too much upper or lower eyelid skin
  • Persistent lower eyelid lines after lower eyelid surgery
  • Extra muscle or skin trapped on the upper eyelid platform
  • Poorly designed upper eyelid creases
  • Visible lower blepharoplasty scar
  • Failed lateral canthal surgery

Corrective surgery to remove additional tissue is far more straightforward than a revision eyelid procedure to address the results of overly aggressive surgery, where tissue needs to be put back into the eyelid. Again, the aforementioned concerns are not technically considered surgical complications, yet in each case, additional surgery may be needed to achieve the desired outcome and truly satisfy the patient.

During your initial consultation, Dr. Steinsapir will perform a comprehensive examination and will listen carefully to your post-operative eyelid surgery concerns. He will then create a personalized treatment plan that is carefully designed to ensure the safe and effective correction of any concerns that have arisen, and to bring your aesthetic and/or functional goals to fruition. Learn more information regarding revision eyelid recovery.

FREQUENTLY ASKED QUESTIONS ABOUT REVISION EYELID SURGERY

For your convenience, Dr. Steinsapir has compiled a list of the most commonly asked questions about cosmetic revision eyelid surgery (blepharoplasty). If your question is not answered below, please do not hesitate to contact our private practice facility, located in Beverly Hills, California. We look forward to speaking with you, and are always available to answer any questions or concerns you may have.

How do I know when I need revisional surgery?

If you have already had an eyelid surgery such as blepharoplasty, give yourself time to heal. It is natural to experience some anxiety regarding whether you will like your results, but remember that worrying doesn’t help and that your final results may take time to become apparent, as lingering swelling subsides and the tissues fully heal. If you are confident in your doctor, you have good reason to expect the best.

If you experience any complications during your recovery, talk to your original surgeon. Post-operative concerns are often the result of insufficient follow-up communication. Never assume that your surgeon is too busy for what you perceive as a minor concern. It is always a good idea to communicate your concerns so that they may be addressed promptly.

Significant health complications after eyelid surgery are unusual—a more common concern is that patients do not see the improvements they were hoping for, or feel that their recovery is taking longer than expected. Although this technically isn’t considered a complication, it is something to address with your surgeon. If your original surgeon does not feel that anything further can be done, it is time to seek a second opinion.

before & afters
before
after

Too much of my upper eyelid folds were removed at the time of my upper blepharoplasty, leaving my upper eyelid sulcus hollow and the eye skeletonized. What can be done to correct this problem?

The upper eyelid fold is an important anatomic feature. Failure to conserve the upper eyelid fold during an upper blepharoplasty surgery contributes to an unnatural, ‘surgical’ appearance. Eyelid surgeons were previously instructed that it is impossible to remove too much upper eyelid skin during eyelid surgery; however, this is not the case. It is essential to consider the position of the eyebrows when assessing how much spare skin exists in the upper eyelid. A conservative approach is to position the eyebrow anatomically before determining how much excess skin to remove from the upper eyelids.

When too much skin and underlying tissue is removed from the upper eyelid, the upper eyelid fold is compromised, resulting in a hollow space below the eyebrow where the upper eyelid fold once existed. In the past few years, Dr. Steinsapir has developed a new break through approach to these type of eyes. By lowering the upper eyelid crease, repairing damage to the upper eyelid anterior levator aponeurosis, and marshalling anterior orbital fat often displaced by scar tissue, Dr. Steinsapir has been able to provide many patients with a degree of improvement in the upper eyelid that previously was considered impossible. Call the office and schedule your personal consultation with Dr. Steinsapir to determine if you are a candidate for this break through method.

I think my upper eyelid creases were made too high during my original eyelid surgery. Is there anything that can be done to fix this issue?

The surgeon performing the eyelid surgery is responsible for setting the height of the upper eyelid crease. Unfortunately, many plastic surgery textbooks present erroneous information about the appropriate height for an eyelid crease, which is why many surgeons fail to realize that as the incision heals, the eyelid crease tends to creep up another one or two millimeters. This lack of understanding leads to incisions being placed too high above the eyelashes, often 10 millimeters or more above the eyelashes. In these cases, the upper eyelid crease will ultimately heal at 11-14 millimeters above the eyelashes, which contributes to a hollow appearance in the upper eyelid.

Dr. Steinsapir advocates making creases much lower, and typically marks the upper eyelid incision at about 6.5 to 7.5 millimeters above an eyelid margin. It is relatively straightforward to raise an eyelid crease. It was once said that it was impossible to lower an upper eyelid crease. However, Dr. Steinsapir using his micro-blepharoplasty approach has develop an new approach to lowering the upper eyelid crease. The success of this approach very much depends on what previous surgeons have done to the upper eyelid. However, Dr. Steinsapir can assess your upper eyelid and determine if the method is likely going to be successful for you. This new approach makes what was previously impossible now achievable. Contact the office to schedule your personal consultation with Dr. Steinsapir.

The skin on my upper eyelid platform is wrinkled and loose, and I can’t seem to keep makeup on without it smudging. Is there anything that can be done to help with this?

Simply removing extra skin is not enough to produce beautiful blepharoplasty (eyelid surgery) results. Optimal eyelid surgery outcomes require what Dr. Steinsapir calls a “structured micro-blepharoplasty.” During a structured micro-blepharoplasty, the eyelid crease must be made at the perfect height and the eyelid platform skin must be anchored to the levator tendon, thereby raising the upper eyelid and placing the upper eyelid skin on a slight stretch, resulting in a smooth platform for makeup.

Crepe-like upper eyelid skin after unsatisfactory upper blepharoplasty surgery can be corrected with a carefully planned re-excision of the residual excess skin on the eyelid platform. With the eyelid open, the upper eyelid skin is anchored to the levator tendon to create a long lasting adhesion to the eyelid elevator. Recovery from this procedure is usually shorter than with standard upper blepharoplasty and this type of revisional procedure can generally be performed in an outpatient setting with local anesthesia.

I had eyelid surgery years ago and was initially very happy with my results, but now my formerly full upper eyelids are very hollow and seem to hang down. Can this be corrected?

Some surgeons focus on removing as much tissue as possible during eyelid surgery, even to the point of making it difficult for the patient to close their eyes. In contrast, Dr. Steinsapir looks to preserve as much of the natural eyelid structure as possible. Although restoring fullness to the upper eyelid is typically very difficult, in this case, it sounds like the tendon of the upper eyelids may be disinserted, causing a drooping of the upper eyelid. During the original eyelid surgery, the tendon may have been accidentally cut and never repaired, causing the eyelids to slowly sag down over time. On the other hand, the upper eyelid heaviness may be unrelated to the prior eyelid surgery and may simply be developing as a result of the natural aging process. A consultation with Dr. Steinsapir will help to address these issues and determine the best course of corrective treatment.

My upper eyelashes point down. It bothers my vision and makes my eyes look dull. Is there a corrective solution for this?

This condition is called eyelash ptosis and it is related to poor levator fixation of the upper eyelid platform skin. A structured micro-blepharoplasty, whether performed as an original or revisional surgery, can be utilized to correct this issue. During a revisional structured micro-blepharoplasty, a carefully planned re-excision of the upper eyelid platform ensures that the platform skin will be on slight stretch when the platform is reattached to the levatortendon. This puts slight traction on the skin of the eyelid platform and gently rotates the eyelashes upward to a more youthful position. Recovery from a structured micro-blepharoplasty is usually shorter than after a standard upper blepharoplasty, and this type of revisional procedure can be performed in an outpatient setting with local anesthesia.

Since my upper eyelid surgery, the inner corners of my eyes look heavy. What causes this and what can be done to correct it?

When blepharoplasty (eyelid surgery) is performed as a solo procedure, relaxation in the position of the eyebrows after surgery can crowd the upper eyelid space, causing the inner corners of the upper eyelid to appear heavy or full. The solution to this cosmetic concern is to perform a forehead lift, or a forehead lift in combination with an upper blepharoplasty. Not everyone with a degree of brow heaviness needs a forehead lift.

During your initial consultation, Dr. Steinsapir will carefully assess your facial structure to determine the degree of brow ptosis (sagging, drooping), because when brow ptosis is significant, there is usually compensatory activity of the forehead lifting muscles. If you do not present with severe brow ptosis, you may be a good candidate for a simple upper blepharoplasty; however, when the heaviness of the forehead is bothersome after eyelid surgery, the best solution is usually a forehead lift.

My eyelids seem very heavy since my blepharoplasty. What causes this and what can be done?

Eyelid heaviness is actually a common concern after eyelid surgery, and is the result of slippage or disinsertion of the upper eyelid tendon that connects the upper eyelid edge with the muscle that raises the upper eyelid. The resulting heaviness is referred to as ptosis or blepharoptosis. Post-blepharoplasty eyelid ptosis can be caused if the tendon is cut during surgery or slips on its own, which is then exacerbated by the post-surgical swelling of the eyelid.

Correcting post-blepharoplasty eyelid ptosis first entails determining if one or both of the eyelids is drooping. Although one eyelid may be worse than the other, if both sides are not fixed at the same time, the side that was not repaired will end up looking heavy by comparison. The exact procedure needed to fix the droopy lid is determined by how heavy the eyelid is and its response to the instillation of neosynepherine eye drops. Based on the results of this test and several other diagnostic measurements, Dr. Steinsapir will determine the most appropriate treatment plan to correct the ptosis.

Since my eyelid surgery my eyes seem very dry, and at night I don’t think I fully close my eyes. What can be done about this?

Dry eye is a common occurrence in adults; however, the persistent swelling of the eyelid tissues after eyelid surgery can contribute to a worsening of dry eye symptoms. Additionally, overaggressive eyelid surgery techniques that remove too much upper eyelid skin do not allow the eyes to fully close at night, causing dry spots to develop on the cornea, exacerbating the dry eye symptoms.

Depending on the design of the original blepharoplasty procedure, the nerves supplying the muscles that help close the eye can be damaged, weakening the blink reflex with insufficient speed or force to cause the upper and lower eyelids to meet during the blink. This is problematic because the eyelids move tears around the eye surface—without proper blinking and eyelid functionality, the net result is surface drying and uncomfortable dry eye symptoms. In many cases, there is recovery of function over time.

The first line of approach to the treatment of dry eye symptoms is to increase the frequency of artificial eye drops and, when indicated, ophthalmic ointment at bedtime. If necessary, the tear drains in the eyelids can be closed temporarily with plugs to see if symptoms improve. When these measures fail, consideration may be given to reconstructive surgery. The nature of the treatment protocol is very much directed by the severity of the symptoms and the degree of dryness seen on the surface of the cornea. A range of options is available; however, the key objective is to help the eyelids meet and to create sufficient force of eyelid closure to spread the tears over the corneal surface.

Since my lower eyelid surgery the area under my eyes seems hollow. What causes this and what can be done about it?

Lower eyelid surgery is performed to address skin wrinkling and lower eyelid fullness resulting from surplus orbital fat that has bulged forward into the lower eyelid. By carefully sculpting lower eyelid fat, a proper balance can be struck, leaving enough volume in the lower eyelid to eliminate the bulge while preventing deflation and hollowing of the lower eyelid, which can contribute to the appearance of under eye circles.

The under-eye circle is actually the result of a gradual fall in the cheek fat over time. There are several options to address concerns about under-eye circles. For the right patient, a conservative lower blepharoplasty performed with a transconjunctival (behind the lower eyelid) technique is often an excellent choice, particularly for a relatively young patient with thick lower eyelid skin and lower eyelid fullness.

Other approaches to correct and/or mask the appearance of under-eye circles that have become more prominent after surgical removal of lower eyelid fat include:

  • Conserving the lower eyelid fat by positioning it into the top of the cheek
  • Chemical peel to firm the skin of the lower eyelid
  • Restylane® to fill in the under eye circle
  • Vertical midface lift over an orbital rim implant

Restylane® treatment for the lower eyelid is non-invasive and produces results that can last a year or more, many patients faced elect to have Deepfill™ Restylane® administered to fill in the under eye circle. A personal consultation with Dr. Steinsapir is the best way to ascertain the optimal approach to address your under-eye circle concerns.

Since having lower eyelid surgery my lower eyelids look pulled down. Can this be corrected?

The gentle almond shaped curve of the lower eyelid is created by a delicate balance of forces, including:

  • the ligaments of the lower eyelid
  • the force generated by the orbicularis oculi muscle
  • the prominence of the eye itself
  • the projection of the cheek
  • the weight of the cheek

Essentially, the lower eyelid position defies gravity. It is little wonder that lower eyelid surgery can permanently alter this balance and cause the lower eyelid to become pulled down after surgery. Surgery also causes scar tissue to form in the lower eyelid, weakens the ligaments of the lower eyelid, and damages the muscle that helps hold the lower eyelid against the eye.

Correcting these issues is challenging because of the careful analysis needed to determine the best options for a given individual. Restoring the optimal lower eyelid contour requires taking into consideration all of the potential contributing factors. Correction may require structural reinforcement of the lower eyelid with the placement of graft material and possibly an orbital rim implant to support the lower eyelid. This approach has the power to address lower eyelid contour problems that have not responded to multiple prior approaches.

I had lower eyelid surgery and there seems to be residual fullness in the outer third of my lower eyelids. Is it possible that my doctor missed some eyelid fat?

There are three fat pockets associated with the lower eyelids. The two central pockets are easily accessed during lower eyelid surgery; however, the outer fat pocket is more challenging to access and sometimes overlooked. Residual lower eyelid fullness responds well to revisional lower eyelid surgery performed by an experienced eye surgeon with the necessary skills and knowledge to access the elusive third fat pocket.

I had a fat transfer to my lower eyelid in the hopes of treating my under eye circles, but my circles are still visible and now I have lumps under my eyes—can revisional surgery correct this problem?

The under eye circle is a very common cosmetic concern resulting from the natural fall in the top of the cheek fat that takes place during the natural aging process. Transferring fat to the face has become an increasingly popular treatment to address under eye circles. However, although facial fat transfer is generally a good option for restoring volume to the face, this technique can only produce desirable results when the transferred fat is deposited in locations that already possess a sufficient amount of fat to hide any irregularities created by the newly transferred fat. The area around the lower eyelid circle contains almost no fat, which means that there is no place for the volume of the fat transfer to hide, resulting in visible lumps and bumps.

Correcting post-fat transfer complications has proven to be very difficult, as the fat tends to be found in planes that do not correspond to standard surgical approaches, and attempts to melt the fat with steroids can lead to unpredictable fat loss. The best corrective approach is to remove the most noticeable of the visible fat deposits and fill in around the others with a hyaluronic acid-based filler (i.e. Restylane®). This approach evens out the lower eyelid irregularities, and in some cases, suffices to correct the problem without requiring surgical fat removal.

Since having midface surgery, the skin in my lower eyelid bunches up when I smile. Why is this happening and can it be corrected?

Midface anatomy is highly complex. Several of the midface tissue planes act as glide planes, and certain midface and lower eyelid treatments seem to change the nature of how these tissues glide over each other. Surgical midfacelifting may stimulate an inflammatory response in these same glide planes, leading to the type of skin heaping and “bunching” you described. Avoiding overly aggressive skin and midface lift procedures is the best way to prevent this issue from occurring; however, as you are currently struggling with lower eyelid bunching, a consultation with Dr. Steinsapir is the best way to determine whether there are any corrective measures to enhance the appearance of your lower eyelid.

Revision Eyelid Surgery FAQ

Our team at LidLift would love to hear from you. Whether you have a question about revision eyelid surgery or would like to schedule a consultation, please do not hesitate to reach out today, and a member of our staff will be in touch with you shortly.

CONTACT DR. STEINSAPIR

Your revision eyelid surgery can serve as a key stepping stone along the path to become the best possible version of yourself, and you can take the first step by calling to schedule your personal consultation with Dr. Steinsapir today. 

 Dr. Steinsapir is a UCLA and University of Chicago-trained eyelid surgeon and founder of Lid Lift, Beverly Hills. Visit the homepage to see how cosmetic eyelid surgery can help you achieve your aesthetic goals.