Cosmetic surgeons say many people are going under the knife to get better photographs of themselves to share on social networks.
Mohamed Abdulle can finally smile…something he was unable to do for 20 years.
A new company, Uniface, is offering clients the opportunity to have the “giant anime eyes, long lashes, a high nose bridge, and narrow chin and cheeks” they have always wanted.
A growing number of mothers and daughters, like Jani Reyes and her daughter, Tasha Sheckells, are growing closer with cosmetic surgery.
There is no doubt that social media websites have changed the way we communicate. But they have also changed how we see ourselves. Doctors said that it has sparked a trend.
There are men in D/FW who are walking around with a big secret –– for them, it’s key to staying successful and fresh in today’s highly competitive job market.
Baby boomers heading into retirement age are providing a 70 million-member strong market for companies, entrepreneurs and cosmetic surgeons eager to capitalize on their “forever young” mindset.
With the advent of “liquid facelifts,” more people are opting out of going under the knife and turning to what experts describe as a safer, less expensive option to fight aging.
It’s a growing trend across the United States and in North Texas. Children are going under the knife to correct physical flaws and to prevent bullying.
The nation’s first full face transplant recipient, a 25-year-old Fort Worth man, has made his first public appearance since his operation.
Whether it’s love handles, saddle bags, or cellulite, many people spend hours each week trying to get rid of problem spots on their bodies and lose weight.