With a name that sounds like an acronym for “plastic surgery,” a cosmetic procedure performed on the lips, eyes and cheeks by using a special plastic tool called a pearl, some women have dubbed it “plasticsplasty.”
The procedure involves cutting open the skin of the face, lips and cheekbones and extracting a small piece of plastic from the bone or skin.
Some have also been known to remove the eyes and mouth and replace them with pearls.
The procedure has been controversial and has drawn widespread media coverage.
Now, the American Cosmetic Therapy Association (ACTA), a trade group, is urging cosmetic surgeons to stop using pearl in their procedures.
They say it is unnecessary and can cause harm to patients and can lead to infections.
“We strongly believe that the removal of plastic can be safe, safe for all of us,” said Dr. Jennifer D. O’Brien, president of ACTA.
The ACTA recommends that surgeons use the best, most advanced techniques to minimize risk. “
As long as the surgeon is doing the procedures safely, the surgeon will not be responsible for what happens after the procedure.”
The ACTA recommends that surgeons use the best, most advanced techniques to minimize risk.
It also says that cosmetic surgeons should be aware of the risks of plastic surgery and that patients should be informed of the possibility of infection and other health problems.
Some cosmetic surgeons say they are continuing to use pearl, including in their cosmetic surgery procedures.
Some say that their patients do not ask about the procedure before surgery and do not understand that the procedure can cause a serious infection.
“It’s not just cosmetic surgery, it’s anything cosmetic, so we need to be cautious,” said one surgeon who did not want to be identified because he has not performed a pearl surgery.
“If you don’t understand what you’re doing, you can get it wrong.
It’s really scary,” he said.
The surgeon said he was not aware of any other procedures that would require a pearl or a plastic tool.
He added that he did not perform pearl surgeries because of the safety concerns.
The surgeon also said that many cosmetic surgeons do not have the proper training and do little research into the procedure.
The American Academy of Ophthalmology, a professional organization for the eyes, has written a letter to the surgeon general urging him to stop the practice.
“There is no evidence that pearl or any other cosmetic procedure causes serious or permanent health complications, and the benefits and risks of the procedure are clear,” the letter said.