Liposuction in dogs? Believe it!

At a time when beauty is important and affects the lifestyle of each and every one of us, it turns out that everyone cares about how they look. A theme tackled by the “Nip/Tuck” series, we all have our insecurities and these two handsome surgeons Sean and McNamara are here to grant our cosmetic wishes.

Pushing the envelope even further, pet owners also have an ideal perception of what their canines should look like. Dog liposuction is expensive. It’s like buying a plane ticket for your dog when you take him on a trip. This vanity of all vanities is still pursued by those who can afford it.

It may sound outrageous, but dogs in California are shedding their wrinkles. It’s as if the concern on their owners’ faces rubbed off on these barking hounds. But don’t expect this trend to spread to states other than the City of Angels.

Veterinarians from the Faculty of Veterinary Medicine supervise the entire process. They believe that canine surgery is not really for the benefit of the dog, but for the benefit of their owners. Can you believe that canine liposuction and implants also exist?

De-wrinkling is recommended for dogs with skin lesions and infections. From old age, some canines experience facial folds that need to be removed. For the sharp-nosed dog breed, the folds must be regulated.

Liposuction is performed as a last option for dogs that are having trouble losing weight. For health reasons, just like humans, dogs must also reach their ideal weight. Too skinny and too fat can be unhealthy for our four-legged best friends.

But if you look back in the history of cosmetics for dogs, this is not a completely new process. Over the years, dogs have been taken to dog clinics where their ears are cropped and their tails are docked. There is also the castration of the testicles and the injection of serum to the bitches to prevent mating and pregnancy.

Likewise, veterinary specialists in ophthalmology have managed to implant surgical eyes to replace those that have been damaged by glaucoma. Yes, just like people, dogs can also get glaucoma.

As for cosmetic surgery such as liposuction on dogs, West Hollywood banned the activity, seeing it as a form of animal torture. Taking a firm “No!” Stand, West Hollywood views dog liposuction as a form of animal mutilation.

They want people to see their dogs as perfect canines. Keeping it natural and real, you don’t have to get involved in canine liposuction to achieve your idea of ​​beauty when it comes to your canines.

Sure you see Paris Hilton with Tinkerbell and that’s a cute dog. You see Charlize Theron with her four stray dogs. You see Lucy Liu playing with her two Pomeranians. It’s exciting to see these beauties playing with their pets and it’s also more exciting to see these pets in a totally cute light, but that’s not entirely possible. As with humans, no dog is perfect.

If your pet has weight problems, it is not necessary to resort to liposuction. You can simply control what you feed him and how often you feed him. The entire liposuction process can be traumatizing for your dog. Do you want your pet to carry that burden for his “short” life?


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