Frequently asked questions


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General questions

What tests and examinations need to be done before surgery?

A healthy person doesn't need any special tests, but it is important for us to know the patient hemoglobin level.

If the patient has a history of heart or lung diseases, we will check their current status.

In case of extensive surgeries, we will always prepare for possible blood transfusion, for which we must check the patient blood group, do a blood compatibility test, and check for possible antibodies in advance.

Do I need to follow a special diet before or after the surgery?

Your stomach must be empty before the surgery, in order to eliminate the risk of any stomach contents entering your respiratory organs during anaesthesia. This requires that you refrain from eating and drinking at least 6 hours before the surgery.

You must also start eating only small portions after the surgery because the anaesthesic drugs may have caused nausea.

How long do the surgeries last and what type of complications are possible?

The duration of the surgery depends on the difficulty of the surgical operation.

Breast enlargement by means of an implant, for example, takes 2–3 hours.

All surgical operations carry a risk. The most common complications include post-operative bleeding and wound infections, but even those – fortunately – are very rare. 

Can I exercise before and after the surgery?

In principle, it is possible to do sports and/or physical exercise, but we advise you to consult your doctor before doingg so.

What things do I need to consider before surgery?

When going to the surgery, you must not have any wounds or abrasions on your skin. Your teeth should be intact. If not absolutely necessary, you should not have a surgery when suffering from a flu, because it increases the risk of pneumonia. 

As a general rule, all infections should be treated and cured before the surgery.

In which cases and/or circumstances you will not recommend surgeries at all?

If the patient's general condition and health includes some specific and well-known risks, such as serious heart disease, we do not recommend any surgeries if they are not absolutely vital to the patient and their well-being.


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