Arm lift, also known as brachioplasty, involves reducing excess skin, tightening and smoothing tissues, and removing fat from sagging armpits.


The most permanent solution is a armlift, but the most crucial aspect is selecting the technique.

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The limited arm lift is best suited for patients with loose skin and minimal excess tissue. Typically, the specialist performs liposuction to remove excess fatty tissue prior to an arm lift. A diamond-shaped incision will then be made in the armpit crease to remove mild to moderately sagging skin.

By closing the arm lift incision and reconstructing the crease, the skin is lifted from the arm to the armpit.

The Short-Scar Arm Lift

The arm lift with a short incision is a specific type of brachioplasty. This technique leaves a smaller scar on the arm than the traditional arm lift.

During the consultation, the surgeon will explain all available options to the patient, who will then decide if this type of arm lift operation is the best option for them.


The incision for the extended arm lift technique runs along the inside of the arm and extends into the armpit. This type of facelift is recommended for patients with loose skin. Patients who have lost a significant amount of weight or have skin laxity can benefit from this technique.

This extended arm lift eliminates more fat and skin, resulting in an improved contour.


The L-Brachioplasty arm lift is intended for patients with severe arm laxity and sagging armpit and upper chest tissue. The majority of these individuals have undergone major weight loss or gastric bypass surgery.

L-Brachioplasty provides patients with simultaneous corrections of the arms, armpits, and upper chest through a single incision.


This procedure is capable of reshaping the arm of multiple patients. It requires a small incision and a brief period of recovery.

Typically, patients with high skin elasticity, little or no excess skin, and low-fat content respond best to liposuction.   



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Full Mouth X-Rays


Bitewings - Four Films


Panoramic Film


Sealant - Per Tooth


Digital molds


Denture Photos


3D Scan


Routine 6 Month Check-up


Rhinology Staff

Frequently asked questions

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Thousands of people, regardless of gender, undergo arm lift surgery. 

  The majority of patients who lost a significant amount of weight discovered that the skin on their upper arms, thighs, waist, face, and breasts sags. 

  Other patients request this body contouring procedure to tighten the sagging skin that comes with aging. Collagen and elastin, for example, are vital proteins that strengthen connective tissues and improve skin elasticity, and their levels decline with age in the majority of people. 

  In general, anyone who is committed to leading a healthy lifestyle, is concerned about sagging skin in the arm and/or armpit, and desires to tighten loose skin is a good candidate. 

A few weeks prior to arm lift surgery, the surgeon performs a pre-operative evaluation to ensure that the patient is healthy enough for the procedure by reviewing their medical history. The consultation is also the ideal time to ask the surgeon questions and to discuss your arm lift expectations. The results of the preoperative evaluation will assist the surgeon in determining the most effective surgical approach. 

The surgeon makes incisions on the patient’s arms’ underside. The amount of skin to be removed dictates the length and shape of the incisions. The cosmetic surgeon then tightens and adjusts the patient’s underlying tissues with stitches. Additionally, the specialist may employ a liposuction technique. The skin of the patient will then be draped over the new contours, and excess skin will be removed. Closing the incisions with stitches or surgical tape. 

During the arm lift recovery period, the patient may be required to wear a compression garment to control the swelling. Additionally, the surgeon may insert a temporary drainage tube into the arm of the patient to remove any fluid or blood that accumulates after the operation. The surgeon will then provide post-operative care instructions for the patient to follow at home. These instructions describe how to care for scars, which medications to take, and when to schedule follow-up appointments.