What Is the Recovery Time for Liposuction?

July 13, 2018

Shadow Recovery...

Liposuction is a surgical procedure done through tiny incisions to permanently remove any external fat that you may have in problem areas.

Typically, the feeling you will have right after liposuction is a sensation of post-workout pain, or the muscle soreness and pain you may feel after extreme exercise. The areas of liposuction will feel sore and numb for several days after your procedure. After a few days, you will probably feel itching, burning, electrical shocks, and similar feelings in the areas of liposuction. This is good, because it means that the nerves supplying your skin are beginning to have less swelling and are starting to heal. After several weeks, you should have normal feelings in your skin in all areas of liposuction.

Sometimes you may develop hardened soft tissue areas where you had liposuction. This may occur because you are wearing your post-surgery compression garment incorrectly, or your body may be trying to develop scar tissue in the areas of surgery. Often wearing your garment in a different fashion, or starting to massage that areas that are beginning to get harder, or both, will alleviate any asymmetry and scar tissue that is trying to form.

Patients can usually get back to work within 3-7 days after liposuction, depending on how much liposuction is performed and what kind of activities are required at your job. Walking around and gentle exercise is possible within several days, but vigorous exercise may need to be postponed for several weeks.

Liposuction patients are generally very happy with their results, and they are motivated to maintain their overall physique when the surgery is done.

9 Comments

  • MGSBigBoss77 July 13, 2018 at 2:23 am

    Cheers and thumbs up, need to do something very similar this week or so!

  • Nezello July 13, 2018 at 2:23 am

    I have a Seagate where it no longer recognizes the HDD password, bedsides a platter swap at technical lab can switching the exact PCB get it working to get the data off??

  • Todd S. July 13, 2018 at 2:23 am

    Can I replace a pcb with a pcb from another drive that's NOT identical but DOES have the same pcb NUMBER?

  • Radical Raymondd July 13, 2018 at 2:23 am

    If it's a bad PCB are the files most likely safe?

  • agello24 July 13, 2018 at 2:23 am

    Thank a lot. i have the SAME maker type hard drives. im dealing with the SAME thing. this video was ver y very informative. ill keep you posted when i get my t6 screw drivers.

  • Promise Shepherd July 13, 2018 at 2:23 am

    can i just pay you to do it? info@ipromisemusic.com

  • Jack Hu July 13, 2018 at 2:23 am

    Just to let others know, it's normally required that you get the same PCB (these can vary EVEN ON THE SAME MODEL OF HDD!). There should be a code written on the underside (the side that just has tracking, and no components visible), which is what you need to know.

    Then you can go to a site like: http://www.hddzone.com/ – and search for the exact PCB you require.

    However, you normally need to move the old ROM chip from the broken PCB to the new, working one. This is because this chip contains the HDD's BIOS, and there's no guarantee that the new one will be setup correctly for the head inside your busted HDD.

    To do this you'll need a steady hand, a heat gun, and perhaps some flux/solder/soldering iron. It's not terribly difficult to do yourself, but if you're worried, take it to a PC repair/electronics shop and get them to do it. Shouldn't cost more than £10 to get done (it's a 2 minute job).

    This video got lucky, as it just booted up, but the MAJORITY will require more technical knowledge/skillset.

    Just an FYI.

  • White_Knight July 13, 2018 at 2:23 am

    @Chris, no I simply used the PCB from an identical HDD (same model). Not too sure if it will work if it's different (like a 500GB and 250GB) but as long as it's the same specs (GB, RPM, Chache, etc..) it should work fine.
    Thanks!

  • Chris Fudge July 13, 2018 at 2:23 am

    Thank you for posting this. you did not have to transfer or 'clone' the PCB? I have a PCB for a Seagate that I am going to attempt to repair, but my research shows the firmware and whatnot is unique.

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