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Facial Plastic Surgery IS the new BLACK.

Friday, January 15th, 2016

ORANGE  isn’t the new BLACK  this season!  It looks like Facial Plastic Surgery IS the new BLACK in 2016.

2015 and heading into early 2016, facial plastic surgery has gained a tremendous popularity; what’s more, it seems to be a very open topic. Patients, especially women aren’t hiding anymore. Even in Dr. Castillo’s mid-west conservative Cosmetic Plastic Surgery practice, it seems to me that “don’t ask, don’t tell” has changed to “hey, I just told my girlfriend about my facial plastic surgery experience and she will be in your office next week for a consultation.” Over the past year, facelifts https://www.cosmeticplasticsurgery.com/cosmetic-surgery/face-lift.cfm have become our most popular surgery. We are currently doing more facial plastic surgery than breast augmentations!

So why has facial plastic surgery become the hot ticket, mainstream item of today? Why is facial plastic surgery more acceptable in 2015-2016 then in the past? Why are more patients willing to share the very information we as Cosmetic Plastic Surgery professionals go to great lengths to keep confidential for them? So confidential in fact, that in the high-tech year of 2016, we still use only paper charts. We do not keep any patient records online as other healthcare facilities do today.

Well, I’m not a behavioral expert, so I can only speculate… Of course, there is the idea that baby-boomers make the largest segment of the population and they fall within the age category for most face lifts, but I think that is only a small part of the equation as the baby-boomer factor has been relative for years and this seems to be a new phenomenon.

I think that women are more empowered today than they were even 10-15 years ago. They hold high-powered positions in the work place, they are now often the bread-winner, and are more regarded as equals then ever before.   I think this has given many women the voice to openly discuss and go after what they want and need to improve their quality of life. They have gotten a taste of what a self-improvement can do for their quality of life whether it be obtaining a personal exercise coach, dental work, hair color or a face lift. Instead of trying to hide their decisions, they are now speaking out to say “I love my results and I’m so happy I did this for myself!” They want to share their personal joy and are willing to let their friends in on their secret so they too can reap the rewards of self-improvement.

We also have to consider the power of media. Plastic surgeons are being interviewed and quoted in top magazines regularly, discussing the latest advances in procedures and techniques. Celebrities are more open about having cosmetic procedures. There are multiple TV shows about cosmetic surgery (though some a little unrealistic for my taste) that take the viewer through the journey.

Caitlyn Jenner, although not your typical plastic surgery case, has brought much attention to cosmetic surgery and the changes that can be accomplished to help one meet their goals. All of these things make it more relative to the average person just wanting to look and feel their best. It show’s us that there are numerous surgical and non-surgical options and we can have some say on how we age and how we take care of our body, our health, our skin; our over-all appearance.

Dr. Castillo’s patient’s appreciate the natural, “less-obvious,” well-rested, youthful look that he has built his reputation on. Patients often tell me that they are so amazed that no one has figured out that they had facial surgery (that’s the sign off really good surgery by the way!). There friends just notice how great or well-rested they look. Most just assume they got a new hair cut or a new mattress. Recently, I have had several patients share with me the idea that they had no intension of telling anyone about their surgery or skin rejuvenation procedure, but after surgery, they found themselves so happy with their decision and results and have gained so much self-assurance that are now confidence enough to share their story with their friends and say “yes, I had a facelift and if your interested, I’ll be happy to give you the name of my surgeon.”

DSC_0040Roxanne Grace Hammond, RMA
Skincare and Laser Specialist
G. D. Castillo, M.D.
COSMETIC PLASTIC SURGERY                                                                     https://www.cosmeticplasticsurgery.com

LIKE US ON FACEBOOK: http://www.facebook.com/DrCastilloCosmeticPlasticSurgery

VISIT MY BLOG:

https://www.cosmeticplasticsurgery.com/blog/
800-252-7123 (within IL)
217-359-7508 Savoy (Champaign-Urbana)
309-662-0436 Bloomington

Ask Our Expert: What is the best type of sunscreen?

Wednesday, August 22nd, 2012

 

Q: What is the best type of sunscreen?

A: Historically, it has been shown that physical sunscreens provide the best protection against both UVA & UVB radiation and are less likely to cause skin irritation.  Dr. Castillo, cosmetic surgery and anti-aging expert  https://www.cosmeticplasticsurgery.com/ recommends medical-grade, physical sunscreens to all his patients.

There are two divisions of sunscreen ingredients; physical and chemical. Physical sunscreens reflect the UV radiation while chemical sunscreens absorb the UV radiation and break it down within the skin. Some sunscreens contain both a physical and a chemical component.

There are two types of physical sunscreens available; zinc oxide and titanium dioxide. Both provide broad spectrum UVA and UVB protection. Today, these ingredients can be found in finely micronized, nano-sphere  form which allows for ease of daily use. Not only does zinc oxide and titanium dioxide provide needed broad-spectrum coverage but they are also beneficial to those who have sensitive skin or are irritated by chemical ingredients.

You will typically find multiple active ingredients listed in chemical sunscreen.  Each chemical ingredient protects only against a specific portion of the UV spectrum. Be aware that at this time many over-the-counter sunscreens protect against UVB rays only, although there are a few chemical ingredients like Oxybenzone that do offer UVA/UVB protection. Therefore, when purchasing over the counter sunscreen, it is important to examine the label for the claim “broad-spectrum.”  Also look for a sunscreen that says “very water resistant.”  However, keep in mind that even the best water resistant sunscreens can only protect you for 80 minutes.  Then you will need to re-apply.

With inconsistent OTC product labels and the idea that active ingredients in sunscreens differ from manufacturer to manufacturer it can be difficult to decipher all of them so I have provided at chart of the more common ingredients found in sunscreens.  When in doubt whether a sunscreen will effectively protect you and your family, I recommend selecting a medical grade sunscreen from your local cosmetic surgeon, plastic surgeon or dermatologist. Our patient’s favorite sunscreens are:

Sun Defense by Castillo MD Skin Science, which offers medical grade 12% Zinc Oxide, 7.5% Octinoxate broad-spectrum UVA/UVB protection

Prime Defense by Castillo MD Skin Science, which offers 10% Titanium Dioxide, 4% Zinc Oxide broad-spectrum UVA/UVB protection with an added skin primer.

 

Chemical & physical ingredients found in sunscreens.

Ingredient:                                            Ray Type:

Avobenzone UVA
Dioxybenzone UVA/ UVB
Homosalate UVB
Octocrylene UVB
Octyl methoxycinnamate UVB
Octisalate UVB
Oxybenzone UVA/ UVB
Padimate O UVB
Mexoryl UVA/UVB
Titanium dioxide UVA/UVB     broad spectrum
Trolamine salicylate UVB
Zinc oxide UVA/UVB     broad spectrum

WARNING: You must actually apply the sunscreen to your skin.  Just purchasing it will not provide sufficient protection! lol

 

Roxanne, Skincare & Laser Specialist

Roxanne Hammond, RMA
Skincare and Laser Specialist
G. D. Castillo, M.D.
COSMETIC PLASTIC SURGERY                                                                 https://www.cosmeticplasticsurgery.com

LIKE US ON FACEBOOK: http://www.facebook.com/DrCastilloCosmeticPlasticSurgery
800-252-7123 (within IL)
217-359-7508 Savoy (Champaign-Urbana)
309-662-0436 Bloomington

Ask Our Expert: Liposuction Vs. Liposculpture

Thursday, August 25th, 2011

 

Q: What is the difference between liposuction and liposculpture?

A: Though both of these cosmetic surgeries are used for body contouring. Liposuction is a two dimensional cosmetic surgery, while liposculpture is a three dimensional cosmetic surgery. Liposuction and liposculpture can be used to contour any body shape, though we use it primarily for body contouring in individuals who are reasonably fit but have some problem areas.  Removal of fat in specific areas such as the love-handles, waist, thighs, back or arms allows the patient to feel more proportionate and confident in and out of their clothing. 

Liposuction can also be used as a volume reduction tool.  We are able to remove up to two gallons of fat during this procedure.  The results of this procedure create an over-all slimmer, more proportionate body shape in an otherwise full-figured individual. 

At Cosmetic Plastic Surgery Clinic in Savoy, G.D. Castillo, M.D. FACS performs liposuction or liposculpture https://www.cosmeticplasticsurgery.com/cosmetic-surgery/liposuction.cfm on both men and women from late teens to seniors. In most instances, patients are back to work in four to five days. https://www.cosmeticplasticsurgery.com/photo-gallery/results.cfm?Category=5

Did you know that Dr. Castillo is the Past-President of the American Society of Liposuction Surgery?  He is very proud of honor as he was nominated by his peers (other surgeons) across the nation to represent, lead and teach within the prestigious American Society of Liposuction Surgery. 

Roxanne, Cosmetic Plastic Surgery Skin Rejuvenation and Laser Institute

COSMETIC PLASTIC SURGERY
Become a Facebook Fan of CPS @  http://www.facebook.com/pages/Cosmetic-Plastic-Surgery/65943304419
https://www.cosmeticplasticsurgery.com
800-252-7123 (within IL)
217-359-7508 Savoy (Champaign-Urbana)
309-662-0436 Bloomington

Liposuction Vs. Abdominoplasty

Friday, July 29th, 2011

 

LIPOSUCTION   VS.   ABDOMINOPLASTY

People and physicians alike have difficulty deciding if liposuction or abdominoplasty is the best procedure when both fat and excess skin coexist.  Generally speaking, liposuction is best when we need to remove a fair amount of fatty tissue from areas where it has accumulated over time.  This would be the upper and lower abdomen, waist area, hips, upper buttocks, etc.   On the other hand, abdominoplasty is used typically when we have an apron in the lower portion of the abdomen and/or loose skin without a lot of fatty tissue in the abdominal area, whether it’s above or below the umbilicus.  Abdominoplasty is most frequently needed after pregnancy where the white tissue that covers muscles (fascia) has stretched out and relaxed.  This allows the abdomen to bulge and so the chief complaint is that of an abdominal “pooch” or loose skin, whether it is an abdominal apron or relaxed wrinkled skin over the abdominal area.

The difficult decision, however, comes when we have someone who has both loose abdominal fascia, wrinkled skin and also an excess accumulation of fatty tissue in the hips, upper buttocks, waist, upper back, and upper and lower abdomen.  In these instances, many times both of the procedures are necessary; HOWEVER, they cannot be carried out during the same surgical setting since extensive liposuction would create injury to the blood vessels that are necessary to keep the abdominal flap (that is, the anterior skin covering the abdomen that is going to be stretched from the umbilicus to the pubic area) in good nourishment.  In such an instance, the best solution is to carry out an abdominoplasty or liposuction first as a staged procedure and later coming back and doing secondarily whatever is necessary.  While this is in many instances the best avenue, it is also costlier and for this reason we tend to avoid it.  Typically, if this is necessary, it would best to carryout the liposuction first since in some instances liposuction will tend to solve both problems.

In our consultations for liposuction and abdominoplasty in Champaign-Urbana or Bloomington-Normal area offices, we do a very complete evaluation of the best procedure on an individual basis, keeping in mind that while to solve most problems both procedures would be necessary, in many instances proper evaluation will yield a good result with only one procedure as long as the right one is used to solve the primary problem, whether it be excess tissue or excess fat.

Dr. G.D. Castillo, Illinois Cosmetic Surgeon

G. D. Castillo, MD, FACS

Cosmetic Plastic Surgery, Skin

Rejuvenation & Laser Institute

Become a Facebook Fan of CPS @  http://www.facebook.com/pages/Cosmetic-Plastic-Surgery/65943304419

https://www.cosmeticplasticsurgery.com

800-252-7123 (within IL)   217-359-7508 Savoy (Champaign-Urbana)

309-662-0436 Bloomington

Cosmetic/Elective Health Care and Electronic Health Records

Thursday, June 30th, 2011

The Cosmetic Patient and Electronic Health/Medical Records

We’ve been hearing a lot about Electronic Medical Records and Electronic Health Records in the news lately, and there’s an upcoming governmental mandate slated for 2014.

I’ve been wondering to what extent, if any, the mandate of 2014 may affect our patients at Cosmetic Plastic Surgery.  First of all, you can rest assured that the confidentiality of your personal health record within our facility is our first priority.  Since Dr. Castillo’s practice is privately owned and operated, and we don’t participate in any governmental insurance programs, state or federal, we should not be mandated into the EMR pool of health providers.  The sharing of any information from this facility is carefully handled in compliance with HIPPA guidelines and the business policies of Cosmetic Plastic Surgery.  Dr. Castillo has never computerized medical records because if it’s not stored on a hard drive, it can’t be electronically stolen or manipulated.  Cosmetic Plastic Surgery is a fee-for-service facility that does not participate in any governmental programs, or accept private insurance assignment.  So, our cosmetic patients should not have to concern themselves with a 3rd party gaining access to their elective medical information unless they, themselves request, in writing, for it to be released – i.e., requested filing of private health insurance for benefit reimbursement.  (Be aware that any information you share about any procedure or condition cannot be removed from your electronic health record once reported, and can effect you in the future in ways that you cannot predict today).

So, now that we’ve covered how this will not impact your private cosmetic/elective health record at Cosmetic Plastic Surgery, let’s delve into what the differences between an EMR and EHR and how should this new electronic health record system work?

According to Electronic Medical Records vs. Electronic Health Records:  Yes, There Is a Difference A HIMSS AnalyticsTM White Paper By Dave Garets and Mike Davis Updated January 26, 2006, The EMR is the legal record created in hospitals and ambulatory environments that is the source of data for the EHR. The EHR represents the ability to easily share medical information among stakeholders and to have a patient’s information follow him or her through the various modalities of care engaged by that individual. Stakeholders are composed of patients/consumers, healthcare providers, employers, and/or payers/insurers, including the government.”

Whoa, sounds like I should have taken Healthcare Lingo 101 somewhere along the line, doesn’t it?  How about those of us without an insider’s understanding of what “modalities of care engaged by that individual” actually means to you and me – the average citizen on the street?

Let’s use an analogy that anyone can visualize.  Think of your overall health record as a wagon wheel.  You have the hub, which represents your EHR (electronic health record) – this is where your healthcare information is stored.  The EMR (electronic medical record) represents the spokes of the wagon wheel – healthcare providers and businesses that feed the hub information; i.e., doctors, hospitals, pharmacies, laboratories, etc.

My understanding is that the hub (EHR) will manage all the information supplied to it by the spokes (EMR) for the benefit of you – the patient.  This should assist in avoiding obvious problems such as possible drug interactions, etc.  Symptoms may be correlated and interpreted because the information is housed in one location, and expensive duplication of efforts such as lab tests can be eliminated.  Ideally, all the information your family physician or specialist requires to meet your healthcare needs will be available in a timely and cost-efficient manner.

A lot of benefits have been mentioned in the blog and healthcare articles that I’ve read – immediate access to your own health record, more efficient healthcare and, in particular, lowered healthcare costs.

Obviously, in a perfect world, this would seem win-win, no?  Problem is, this is not a perfect world and there are bound to be glitches to be worked out and ramifications of others gaining access to personal health information that have not yet been foreseen.

Personally, I see no reason for an employer to have access to the doctor’s notes from my last physical, do you?  When I read that employers, the government and insurance companies are stakeholders with possible access to my EHR, the personal red flags start flying.  The possibility for abuse and discriminatory issues are, to me, undeniable.

Presumably, there will be checks and balances to limit access to only the relevant information – but exactly who or what will be making these decisions?  If it’s a program, who is writing the program(s) that guide the decision-making process and what conflict(s) of interest are bound to occur?  Can you imagine the potential for abuse if an insurance company owns the software company developing these programs?  How do I know that the software designer is qualified to make decisions about streamlining my health history and what information is relevant to which query?

Let’s presume that the data is always accurate and the programs/systems are in place to prevent abuse; then I must ask – will all providers outside of an elective medical situation familiarize themselves with patient health records on screen?  If not, we’re giving up privacy of our most intimate information for nothing.

I’ll have to do more research to qualm my own personal fears of an informational blank check to anyone remotely associated in some way to our healthcare warriors wearing the “white coat.”    I don’t doubt the potential advantages of electronic health records, but the potential for misuse and/or abuse is also beyond doubt.

It’s difficult to stuff the genie back into the bottle, folks.  Thankfully, we have until 2014 to investigate.

 

G. D. Castillo, MD, FACS

Cosmetic Plastic Surgery, Skin Rejuvenation & Laser Institute

Become a Facebook Fan of CPS @http://www.facebook.com/pages/Cosmetic-Plastic-Surgery/65943304419
https://www.cosmeticplasticsurgery.com800-252-7123 (within IL)

217-359-7508 Savoy (Champaign-Urbana)

309-662-0436 Bloomington

Ask Our Expert – Mastopexy (Breast Lift)

Thursday, April 14th, 2011

POPULAR BREAST LIFT (MASTOPEXY) QUESTIONS:

1.     Where are the scars after a breast lift? Will I be able to wear bikinis and low v-neck tops or dresses after a Mastopexy? Yes.  The scars following a breast lift are located around the areolar complex and in the lower portion of the breast where they will be hidden by your swim suit or clothing.  Dr. Castillo’s patients also find that because of the higher position of the breast following a breast lift, they are able to wear many clothing options that they were unable to wear prior to the surgery.

2.     At what age can a Mastopexy be performed?

A Mastopexy can be performed at any time after the breasts are fully developed.

Typically, Dr. Castillo performs a Mastopexy to correct sagging breasts which usually does not occur before the mid-thirties. It is at this age that the breast tissues can begin to suffer the natural consequences of gravity.   However, many times after pregnancy and breast feeding, the breast becomes less firm and tends to sags, in which a breast lift may be needed much earlier in life.

3. Can I breast feed a baby after having a breast lift? 

Yes.  The normal breast channels carrying the product of milk glands are undisturbed by this procedure and lactation should not be a problem following this procedure.

4.     Will my breasts feel natural after a breast lift?

Yes. At Cosmetic Plastic Surgery Clinic, G.D. Castillo, M.D. utilizes Mastopexy procedures to repositions the breast.  It does not change the consistency and / or feel of the breast tissue.

5. Will a breast lift make me look like I have breast implants?

No.  Although during the first few weeks of healing, your breasts may appear  more full on top, much like the look created by breast augmentation. This top fullness will resolve itself once the breast tissue relaxes.

6. Can Dr. Castillo decrease the size of my areolas at the time of a breast lift? 

Yes.

7.     Does a Mastopexy require hospitalization after the procedure?

No.  All of our cosmetic surgeries, including Mastopexies, are performed in our on site, fully accredited surgical facility in Savoy, Illinois.  You will recover for approximately 1 1/2 hours after your surgery, and then you will be released to recover in the comforts of your own home without being exposed to many of the illnesses that one might be exposed to in a hospital. At Cosmetic Plastic Surgery Clinic, we are performing surgery only on healthy patients.

To view before/after photographs of the mastopexy procedure, please utilize the web address below to navigate to our photo gallery.

https://www.cosmeticplasticsurgery.com/photo-gallery/results.cfm?Category=12

Roxanne Hammond, RMA
Skincare and Laser Specialist
G. D. Castillo, M.D.
COSMETIC PLASTIC SURGERY
Become a Facebook Fan of CPS @  http://www.facebook.com/pages/Cosmetic-Plastic-Surgery/65943304419
https://www.cosmeticplasticsurgery.com
800-252-7123 (within IL)
217-359-7508 Savoy (Champaign-Urbana)
309-662-0436 Bloomington

 

Ask Our Expert – Breast Augmentation

Tuesday, February 22nd, 2011

Ask The Expert:
Bloomington IL, Breast Augmentation:

Q: I wear a size 34 A bra. My breast size or lack of is something that affects me daily. I have difficulty wearing a variety of clothing styles and am self-conscious in a swim suit. At 29 years old, I do not want to continue fighting these issues. However, my friends are not supportive of my decision. How can I make them more comfortable with my decision?

A: Breasts are an important factor in how women feel about themselves. For many women, breasts are directly related to their sense of femininity. Having breasts that in some way make you feel less than adequate can change the way you relate both emotionally and intimately. This characteristic is quite normal to human nature and is not a sign of over-indulged vanity (though, I believe a little vanity is a positive thing).
Though having the support of your friends is extremely valuable, choosing to have breast augmentation is a very personal decision and one only you and your cosmetic surgeon can make together. After all, it is your body. You are the one who deals with the daily frustrations that your breast size is creating.
There are implant shape and size options to fit the desire of almost any women. You can choose breast implants that resemble the look you achieve when you wear a push up bra (high set, perky, round) or you can choose implants that look and feel so natural that it will be difficult for others to even notice that you have them. For women considering breast augmentation in our Champaign, Illinois surgical facility, Dr. Castillo uses a specialized minimal scar incision technique that makes it difficult to detect the scarring after a few months.
I would suggest making a consultation with a few cosmetic plastic surgeons. Once you have found one that you feel comfortable with, I believe you will be able to make the decision that is right for YOU.

Roxanne, Cosmetic Plastic Surgery Clinic

 

Roxanne Hammond, RMA
Skincare and Laser Specialist
G. D. Castillo, M.D.
COSMETIC PLASTIC SURGERY
Become a Facebook Fan of CPS @  http://www.facebook.com/pages/Cosmetic-Plastic-Surgery/65943304419
https://www.cosmeticplasticsurgery.com
800-252-7123 (within IL)
217-359-7508 Savoy (Champaign-Urbana)
309-662-0436 Bloomington

FDA ISSUES A WARNING…”LIPODISSOLVE.”

Monday, August 23rd, 2010

FDA ISSUES A WARNING TO MEDICAL SPAS, RAISING THE ISSUES OF SAFETY AND EFFECTIVENESS OF “LIPODISSOLVE.”

Medical Spas around the country were recently issued a warning from the FDA for making misleading and/or false statements about the safety and effectiveness of LIPODISSOVE.  At Cosmetic Plastic Surgery Clinic in Savoy (Champaign-Urbana) and Bloomington, we encourage consumers to think twice about signing up for an elective procedure like Lipodissolve that could be putting them at risk.   While many people believe that lipodissolve is a brand new procedure brought about by “leading edge medical spas,” in reality it is simply the use of multiple injection s of a combination of drugs that is said to create possible partial destruction of fat cells.  Consumers need to be aware that these substances have not been evaluated by peer review and have not been approved by the FDA. The safety of the drugs being used in Lipodissolve is unknown.

The use of these drugs began many years ago in the 1970’s in Europe and South America when drugs were used to try to modify the structure of fat in a technique called mesotherapy.  Mesotherapy was not able to provide safe, consistently effective results. More recently, Mesotherapy was “re-invented” in the United States through the term of Lipodissolve.  Spas inject deoxycholate or phosphatidylcholine into the fat to destroy and/or modify the structure of fat.  The effects of the medication cannot be properly controlled, since the diffusion rate; that is, the rate in which the substance moves through the tissue cannot be predicted. Therefore, the reach of these substances vary from individual to individual and from injection to injection.  If one looks at the results of mesotherapy throughout the years in Europe and South America, they have been haphazard.  The procedure has never been able to gain a foothold as a venue for treatment of fat deposits anywhere in the world.  The resurrection of this technique in the United States is at the present time, an unproven technique without validation by peer review and is outside the limits of approval by the FDA.  Frankly, practitioners that use these drugs, whether in a medical spa or outside a medical spa, do it at their own risk.  In my opinion, they also put the safety and well being of their patients and/or subjects at risk.  Specifically, the FDA sent letters in April to the following spas:

  • Monarch Medspa, King of Prussia, PA
  • Spa 35, Boise Idaho
  • Medical Cosmetic Enhancements, Chevy Chase, MD
  • Innovative Directions in Health, Edina, MN
  • PURE Med Spa, Boca Raton, FL
  • All About You Med Spa, Madison, IN

Stating that the drugs utilized have not proven to be safe and/or effective, also noting that these substances have not been approved and that the involved companies have made claims that lipodissolve has an outstanding safety record and is superior to other fat removal techniques including liposuction.  FDA regulators have called on the spas to stop making such misleading claims of safety and effectiveness, and to notify the agency within 15 days of what steps they are taking to correct the violation.

The FDA, as a regulatory agency, has received reports of adverse effects such as scarring, skin irregularity, painful nodules in the subcutaneous tissue where the material was injected, etc.  As consumers, we need to remember that tumescent liposuction as a procedure has proven to be safe and effective by peer review. It is practiced worldwide.  Tumescent Liposuction has an unmatched safety record and when done by experienced cosmetic or plastic surgeons, has revolutionized the treatment of bulges, fat pockets and localized unsightly fat deposits.  Buyers beware – gimmicks cannot replace proven procedures.    The FDA seems to corroborate what surgeons have known for many years.  While tumescent liposuction has been proven safe and effective, no such approval exists for lipodissolve.

Dr. Castillo, Past-President of American Society for Liposuction Surgery

G. D. Castillo, M.D.
COSMETIC PLASTIC SURGERY
Become a Facebook Fan of CPS @  http://www.facebook.com/pages/Cosmetic-Plastic-Surgery/65943304419
https://www.cosmeticplasticsurgery.com
800-252-7123 (within IL)
217-359-7508 Savoy (Champaign-Urbana)
309-662-0436 Bloomington