Biyernes, Disyembre 19, 2014

The Link Between Breast Size and Mental Health

Experts have always been concerned with the mental health of people who seek cosmetic surgery. Often, they believe that desiring a major procedure and having a depressed emotional state go hand in hand. The question is: Does the same concept always hold true when women want to correct their breast size, specifically to make their breasts bigger?

Breast Augmentation and Depression

In the U.K., a research team from the University of Glasgow found that women seeking breast enlargement tend to suffer depression more. About 75% of the women (mostly in their 20s and 30s) were distressed about their small breast size. The same notions may apply to women in the U.S. and the rest of the world, and some of these women believe that getting breast augmentation may be more cost-effective than therapy.

Other Breast Issues

Smaller breasts aren’t the only factor causing depression in women. In fact, a recent study by the Boston Children’s Hospital found that adolescents or teens were more likely depressed about asymmetric or too-enlarged breasts at their young age. Eventually, if their breasts don’t change in their adulthood, these girls may want to have augmentation on one breast or reduction to feel more confident about their body.

In any case, a plastic surgeon can provide counseling for women who want to alter their breasts. The physician can explain their treatment options and possible outcomes, so they can decide while taking all the important considerations in mind.

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