On this episode of Carpools & Cannulas: Modern Motherhood and Plastic Surgery, Dr. Gallus and Dr. Greer catch up after returning home from Atlanta where they both attended Plastic Surgery The Meeting. They cover arm enhancement – arm lifts and arm liposuction. Dr. Greer gives us a glimpse of what happens when your kids melt down while you are on IG live and Dr. Gallus showcases her sister’s dog that she is watching. Enjoy!
Dr. Greer: Hey, guys. It’s Dr. Greer. I’m gonna be joined in a minute by Dr. Gallus, and we’re going to be doing another episode of “Carpools and Cannulas.” We didn’t do one, gosh, was it only last weekend? Two weeks ago, because we were both at ASPS. Okay, you cannot sit next to me if you’re gonna stick your tongue out, little miss. But you can be next to me. Dude, move. Oh, come sit. Just don’t stick your tongue out, please. All right. So, the kids are here with me, and the dog is also here with me, and we’re waiting for Dr. Gallus who, I think, maybe is on the wrong account. We’ll see. We’re gonna talk about arm lift tonight, which is a fun topic. It’s something that I love doing. And I see Erin’s here. Hi, Erin. I feel like I know you. We get to see you so often this way. All right. I keep accepting Dr. Gallus’s request to join, but it keeps disappearing, so I don’t know if it’s that account. We’ll figure it out.
Wyatt: What, does she not like you?
Dr. Greer: Wyatt asked if it was because she doesn’t like me. No, I think it’s just because she’s having technical problems with Instagram.
Wyatt: Wait, did she ask you?
Dr. Greer: Yeah, she asked to join and then it wouldn’t let me. There we go.
Wyatt: Okay, there you go.
Dr. Greer: Now, we can go live.
Wyatt: Wait, all that was not live?
Dr. Greer: Maybe.
Dr. Gallus: Hey.
Dr. Greer: There we go. Oh my gosh, I kept hitting accept and nothing happened.
Dr. Gallus: Oh, that’s weird because, like, it was requesting, and then I was like, “Maybe it’s the wrong account,” or whatever. I switched it up. It just requested…went into…anyway. Hello.
Dr. Greer: Yes. Hello. Yeah, my son was like, “What, does she not like you?”
Dr. Gallus: I heard that.
Dr. Greer: She’s not accepting your request.
Dr. Gallus: I’m just right here. No, she’s just old and she doesn’t know what this Instagram stuff is.
Dr. Greer: We can both be old together. It’s fine.
Dr. Gallus: So, I have a guest.
Dr. Greer: Yay. Oh, wait. Hi. I also have a guest.
Dr. Gallus: Oh, yeah.
Dr. Greer: What’s your puppy’s name?
Dr. Gallus: Well, this isn’t my puppy. This is my sister’s.
Dr. Greer: Oh.
Dr. Gallus: I have a puppy. She runs around. She’ll make I’m sure an appearance at some point. But I’m also watching my sister’s dog, Ciri. This is Ciri.
Dr. Greer: Oh, fun. Hi, Siri. Lincoln says hi. Emma, come here.
Dr. Gallus: Lincoln?
Dr. Greer: Yep, Lincoln. We adopted him…shh. Okay. I’m, like, surrounded tonight. We adopted him, actually, right during the shutdown. In 2020 we lost our dog, and we adopted him. And he’s…
Dr. Gallus: Oh, nice, nice.
Dr. Greer: …pretty fun.
Dr. Gallus: God, Erin has four dogs, so she’s a dog fan.
Dr. Greer: That’s a lot of…
Dr. Gallus: Dogs.
Dr. Greer: That’s fun, though. I like dogs.
Dr. Gallus: It’s a full-time job.
Dr. Greer: Yeah.
Dr. Gallus: Yeah. They’re great. All right. So, I have my service animal here.
Wyatt: He’s so cute. He’s such a good boy.
Dr. Greer: Nice.
Dr. Gallus: He just sits. My dog would be running around. So, it was cool to see you in Atlanta.
Dr. Greer: I know. We got to meet in person. You’re exactly as tall as I imagined, which is funny because usually, you figure people are, like, way taller or way shorter.
Dr. Gallus: Yeah. Yeah. Yep. Yeah, it was pretty cool. And I was just telling somebody that and they’re like, “Wait, you guys don’t know each other from way back?” I’m like, “Well, we do but not…”
Dr. Greer: We kind of. I mean, we know each other from, like, Zoom meetings and committee meetings and stuff.
Dr. Gallus: Yeah, that’s right. That is right. So, it was really neat. I wish there was more time. I felt like I ran around the entire time. It was…
Dr. Greer: I know.
Dr. Gallus: …for me, one thing after another. It was nice.
Dr. Greer: It was busy and, like, the more meetings you go to…although, I did love having the talks recorded this year. I was able to go back and watch some that were at the same time as other things. Or, you know, if I just didn’t feel like walking a mile and a half to the convention center.
Dr. Gallus: The convention center? Hundred percent.
Dr. Greer: It’s a long walk.
Dr. Gallus: It was. It was a haul. It reminded me…it gave me Vegas vibes where you’re like, “Oh, it’s right attached to the hotel,” and then two miles later you’re like, “Oh, okay, we’re at the room again.”
Dr. Greer: Yeah.
Dr. Gallus: So, yeah, so it was good. Next year it’s in Boston, so even farther for me.
Dr. Greer: I’ve never been to Boston.
Dr. Gallus: I went the last time that ASPS meeting was there, and I can’t say I saw much of Boston. I pretty much spent the entire time in the hotel and convention center. Similar to Atlanta.
Dr. Greer: Yeah. Well, it’s like, you’re… so busy, yeah. I got out for a brunch. There was a brunch, like, somewhere not close by, and that was as much of Atlanta as I saw.
Dr. Gallus: I went to dinner at a place right next to the venue the first night I was there, which turned out really nice. But, yeah.
Dr. Greer: Oh, good.
Dr. Gallus: It was the Garden Room or something, right? You guys…
Dr. Greer: Yeah, the Garden Room. Lots of flowers, lots of, like, fancy food. I had a lobster omelet. It was pretty good.
Dr. Gallus: Oh, wow, that is fancy.
Dr. Greer: Yeah. And then they had, like, fancy chicken and waffles. I have little hands waving.
Wyatt: Wait, can she hear me?
Dr. Greer: Mm-hmm. Yeah, they can hear if you’re loud.
Dr. Gallus: Yes.
Dr. Greer: And they can…she said yes, she can hear you. And then here’s the other one. And then the littlest one is in bed.
Dr. Gallus: Oh, that’s…
Dr. Greer: Okay, guys, quiet.
Dr. Gallus: How is that going?
Dr. Greer: Well, okay. I mean, the baby just gets up really early. No, I say baby. She’s 2.
Dr. Gallus: Yeah, but, like…
Dr. Greer: Yeah, not too bad. I mean, I can always go to bed really early. So, we all just go to bed at, like, 9:00 now, and that’s fine.
Dr. Gallus: Well, that’s good.
Dr. Greer: Yeah.
Dr. Gallus: Yeah, I keep waking up early. I’m the worst with [inaudible 00:05:53]. But, anyway. Well, we were gonna talk about the arms race. Right?
Dr. Greer: Yes. Yes.
Dr. Gallus: We’re all about arms. I was trying to come up with cliches for arms.
Dr. Greer: Arms race is good. That’s nice. Well, then you can have the whole soundtrack by Journey. I should put that on my playlist, and then when I do brachioplasties we can tee it up. There’s already a lot of Journey on my playlist.
Dr. Gallus: Oh, really? That’s funny.
Dr. Greer: Yeah. We have, like, the most eclectic playlist. It’s got, like, Usher, Boys 2 Men. There’s, like, Eric Church. And then we happen to like Sting. Yeah, it’s a good list.
Wyatt: What about my playlist?
Dr. Greer: Yes, you have a good playlist too. I’m talking about my work playlist, guys.
Wyatt: Got it.
Dr. Gallus: So, okay. Well, so, how do you…let’s start with the big guns, literally, the brachioplasty.
Dr. Greer: Stop. Oh, my gosh. Okay, guys. I’m gonna move to a chair because I’m literally being climbed on. There we go. Okay.
Dr. Gallus: So, you’re brachioplastyies. What technique do you like to use? Do you use the avulsion or…?
Dr. Greer: Yes, I do. I switched to that, gosh, a couple of years back. I then started doing it for thigh lifts as well. I actually have a video of this, which I need to share on Instagram, but I need to talk to the patient first. It’s just such a cool technique. Is that what you do too?
Dr. Gallus: Yeah, same thing. I switched also a couple of years ago. And I really like it because, from the patient perspective, it’s the same result. I think it limits any injury from the cauterize, you know?
Dr. Greer: Yes.
Dr. Gallus: So, like, nerves, your lymphatics, because you’re not excising all that tissue, you’re clearing out space. And then I don’t put drains in either when I do it that way. Which is…
Dr. Greer: Yeah, I don’t either.
Dr. Gallus: …lovely for patents.
Dr. Greer: I mean, who loves drains? And just to explain to you guys what the avulsion technique is, avulse means to tear something off. It’s a medical term. And with the standard brachioplasty, we would make the skin incision and then dissect all that tissue off with electrocautery, and it’s a little tricky to stay in the right plane when you’re moving around a curve. And it also takes a little while. So, with the avulsion technique, which I can’t remember who…
Dr. Gallus: Hunstad.
Dr. Greer: …coined the term. It was Hunstad. Okay, yeah, because we use his blood cannulas for infusing tumescent. So, it’s the Hunstad avulsion technique, and what you do is you really aggressively liposuction the area that you’re going to excise, and that does all the dissection for you. So, when you make the skin incision, you literally just pull the skin off. Which sounds awful, and it looks really graphic if you watch a video of it, but it makes for a beautiful dissection, and it leaves all those little sensory nerves intact, and it doesn’t damage the blood vessels. It’s a really nice, elegant way to actually do the surgery.
Dr. Gallus: Erin’s noticing that I have a guest.
Dr. Greer: I know.
Dr. Gallus: Siri. She’s good and calm.
Dr. Greer: That’s nice.
Dr. Gallus: My sister’s on a plane. I was like, “You’re gonna miss your dog on Instagram Live.” Yeah, so that is the technique I use. I love it. I think when Hunstad, who just recently retired, and contributed so much to the practice of plastic surgery, when he first started doing it, he was wary about doing liposuction to the entire arm, and he just lipoed the area of the incision. But now he was lipoing circumferentially, which is what I do. Right?
Dr. Greer: Yeah. I do that if needed too, and it makes such a big difference just doing all the way around the bicep. It’s not an area that holds a lot of fat, but in some people it does. And that just gives a nice slim outline.
Dr. Gallus: Yeah, yeah. So, I do like to go all the way around, over the deltoid, kinda sculpt back here, and then really get the area that’s gonna be excised, obviously. But then it kinda smoothes the whole contour out, although your arm looks like a giant sausage, you know, immediately post-op.
Dr. Greer: They do swell really quickly.
Dr. Gallus: Right. And so that’s one of the things, surgically, when you’re doing this, and you make those incisions, and you take that tissue out, you cannot mess around. You need to…
Dr. Greer: No, you have to tack it closed.
Dr. Gallus: …re-approximate, like, secure it and then close because if you let it sit there and, you know, lipoed something else, or did something else, it’s quite possible that you wouldn’t be able to close that incision, which would be dreadful. So, I think it’s a lot of…out of all the surgeries I do, it’s a lot of measure twice, cut once.
Dr. Greer: Cut once and do it quickly.
Dr. Gallus: Mm-hmm.
Dr. Greer: Yeah. It’s such a satisfying procedure, though. I mean, it makes an enormous difference.
Dr. Gallus: Yes. And I would say, I have patients…I had traditionally thought of it as a surgery for massive weight loss patients, people who lost 100 pounds or more. But lately, I mean, I think it just depends on your genetics, and some people who lose 30 pounds are then, like, “Listen, I work out. I’m fit. And now, I just have this loose hanging skin here,” and, you know, liposuction is gonna…I have somebody coming up who had liposuction years ago, and now she’s like, “I know more liposuction is not gonna be the answer because I legitimately have loose skin.”
Dr. Greer: Yeah.
Dr. Gallus: So, then…so, what’s the downside? The incision, right?
Dr. Greer: The downside, of course, yep, it’s a long scar. And that’s just not an area that scars great. You know the proximal half, like, up toward your…actually your armpit, that scars pretty well. But when you get that distal toward the elbow, it’s red, it’s raised, it’s wide, and it…like, even if you laser it, even with good scar care, even with good closure. So, you’ve got to be willing to do that tradeoff. And for a lot of people, if you have extra skin there, it hangs. It’s hard to fit in clothes. You wave goodbye and it continues to wave. And a lot of people are very happy to have that scar because it hides fairly well, unless you’re, like, literally raising your arm like this.
Dr. Gallus: Right. And that was interesting. At the Atlanta meeting, there was a panel on markings for body contouring. Did you see that?
Dr. Greer: Yeah, I haven’t watched the panel yet. Actually, my friend Sumesh was on it. He was my junior resident. Now he’s an attending where I trained. Yeah, he’s a good doc.
Dr. Gallus: That’s cool. So, they talked a little bit about brachioplasty, and they were…most people do what I think we do, which is to try and put it kinda in the bicep space or a little bit posterior to that.
Dr. Greer: Yeah, a little bit posterior because you don’t want it to show either, like, on the back of the arm when your arm’s down at your side.
Dr. Gallus: Right. So, when your hands are kinda like this, conversation, especially me because I’m always, like, doing this, then it’s hidden when your arms are kinda, like, next to your body. And you can’t see it from the front or the back. But interestingly, one of the other presenters does a direct incision straight on the back end of the arm. Yeah.
Dr. Greer: Wow.
Dr. Gallus: And he argues that he can get more tissue that way. And I was like, “Okay.”
Dr. Greer: How are the scars? Did he share any pictures?
Dr. Gallus: He did. I mean, they looked okay. The scars look fine, but they’re visible, 100%.
Dr. Greer: Yeah.
Dr. Gallus: Like, there’s no way to hide them.
Dr. Greer: Yeah.
Dr. Gallus: So, I just thought it was interesting. I was, like, okay. Not changing my technique, but it’s an interesting…
Dr. Greer: No. No. Well, and the other thing I like about having it, you know, halfway between the biceps curve and the back of the arm, is if they’ve got extra skin and you need to extend below the elbow, you’re not…
Dr. Gallus: You can get there.
Dr. Greer: …over the extensor surface of the elbow.
Dr. Gallus: Yeah. Right, right. You’re right. And a lot of people do. Or they come back and they’re like, “What about right here?”
Dr. Greer: Yeah. You do have to chase it down. Or even, I think it’s Deborah White’s technique, with the extended where you get, like, right here, if there’s extra skin.
Dr. Gallus: Yep. I did…
Dr. Greer: I love that.
Dr. Gallus: …one that comes down all the way around the…
Dr. Greer: Like, into the inframammary crease a little?
Dr. Gallus: I was like, “Is someone walking behind me?” But it’s…
Dr. Greer: Oh, no. It’s my husband. He’s doing laundry, which is awesome.
Dr. Gallus: That’s amazing.
Dr. Greer: I know.
Dr. Gallus: Amazing. My husband likes to do laundry, actually. He probably wouldn’t want me to admit that on IG Live. He always, like, pulls it out and he’s like, “Who’s helping with folding?” And no one. No one.
Dr. Greer: No. There’s a lot of laundry.
Dr. Gallus: No one’s gonna come running to do that, so either fold it or just leave it. I don’t know. I don’t know.
Dr. Greer: Our nanny folds all our laundry, thank God.
Dr. Gallus: Anyway. So, and then we have housekeepers that come in, and will do laundry when they’re here and put it away, and then nobody can find their stuff.
Dr. Greer: Oh, yeah. Because it’s all in different places.
Dr. Gallus: I know. Like, a first-world problem. Yeah. You’re, like…
Dr. Greer: Yeah. I know, and you’re like, “But I don’t know where that is.”
Dr. Gallus: Yeah. My kids are like, “I don’t know where my skirt is. I don’t know where Gabby’s skirt is.” I’m like, “I don’t know. Ask Martina. I don’t know where it is.”
Dr. Greer: There you go.
Dr. Gallus: Look around.
Dr. Greer: It’s okay.
Dr. Gallus: They’re also not very good at finding things that are hanging right in front of their face sometimes.
Dr. Greer: Yeah. One of my favorite phrases that I learned from my nanny is, “Look with your eyes and now with your mouth,” because you’re like, “I can’t find it.” But you’re not looking.
Dr. Gallus: Oh, that’s good. I like that.
Dr. Greer: Yeah.
Dr. Gallus: What do I win when I find it?
Dr. Greer: You get a free skirt or shirt or your shoes.
Dr. Gallus: What do I get? Is there $5 in this for me because I’ll 100% find it for you.
Dr. Greer: Yeah, absolutely.
Dr. Gallus: All right, cool. So, we digressed again. But…
Dr. Greer: We’re very good at that.
Dr. Gallus: I know. So, brachioplasty, so yes, I do like that it can extend down along the chest wall, and around the curve of the breast. It’s very nice for getting all that lateral breast tissue. It kind of gives you a little bit of an upper back lift too at the same time for that. And then what else? Are there any other…do you have any other adjuncts for brachioplasty? I just sometimes, if they’re…do you ever do mini brachioplasties, I guess?
Dr. Greer: I just…You know, people always want them because the scar is hidden, but there are about two people I’ve ever seen who have just extra skin right up near the armpit where it would actually help. It just, most of the time, you need a longer scar, or you’re not gonna address all the laxity.
Dr. Gallus: Yeah. I always say when the scar is there you should see results. But there are a few people who it works for.
Dr. Greer: Yeah. They just have very, very specific anatomy.
Dr. Gallus: Mm-hmm. I know. So, another specific anatomy thing is when you’re doing a brachioplasty, and sometimes people will have a weird band kinda in their arm, and you just have to point that out preoperatively because it’s just how you are, and there’s no way to really it’s just gonna be your arm bone…
Dr. Greer: Yeah. And you can…and it’s funny, like, it’s something that, you know, my toddler has those. And I’ve got a couple, like, in my forearms where I used to have them and they’ve kind of smoothed out as I age. But, yeah, you can almost leave, like, a little extra skin there and try to let it settle out. But it’s not really reliable, and that’s just the way skin tension is. It’s not, like, you know, wrapping something with plastic and it’s perfectly smooth and even.
Dr. Gallus: Correct. Yeah, for sure. So, those are just, like, little…I don’t know, a lot of times we’re all, like, liposuction in the axilla, like, this little area right here. And then for some patients, you know, liposuction’s all they need. And you can get a lot of tightening, especially the lower part of the arm because I think when you offload, your skin shrinks up a little bit.
Dr. Greer: Yeah, it does shrink up.
Dr. Gallus: Like a significant amount. You can do, like, 400, 500 ccs per arm sometimes.
Dr. Greer: Which is a pound. I mean, that’s a fair amount of fat.
Dr. Gallus: Right. And still get a decent amount of arm, like, shrinkage.
Dr. Greer: Yeah.
Dr. Gallus: I also sometimes use Renuvion. I know we talked about it before. But…
Dr. Greer: I’m gonna move again. We keep needing to do location changes tonight, because we have unhappy children who are, like, chasing me. I’m being chased. All right.
Dr. Gallus: I think Ciri’s gonna depart. She wants to go see what’s going on downstairs. Uh-oh.
Man: Wyatt, get away.
Dr. Greer: It’s like a kid meltdown. What did I hear this referred to? I heard this called a goat rodeo one time. I forget who said that. It was hilarious. That’s kind of what’s happening. My kids both, like, want to be…they want to sit next to me, but then they’re, like, on my lap, and then their hands are in my face. And then they’re, like, waving on camera, and when I move away they’re, like, chasing me.
Dr. Gallus: Yeah. Well, my other dog has now joined us. So…that’s the other one.
Dr. Greer: Aww.
Dr. Gallus: Sorry. Both ends, right?
Dr. Greer: It’s okay. We persevered. This is how mom docs do it. My husband is, like, shutting the door for me. This is real life right here guys.
Dr. Gallus: That’s right. That’s right. I know, at least my kids all stayed downstairs. I just need someone to run in crying and that’ll make the cake.
Dr. Greer: It’s very reasonable.
Dr. Gallus: Yeah, it’s just bigger tears I think.
Dr. Greer: Yeah. Like, little kids, little problems. Big kids, big problems. Oh.
Man: Shut the door.
Dr. Gallus: I mean, we can do 20 minutes of…if you want to go.
Dr. Greer: They’re screaming. They’re screaming. It’s getting loud. I will say, so real quick, we can talk about post-op and recovery. I do compression sleeves, although I find I don’t need compression as long as I do after, like, abdominal lipo. I think just because it’s above the level of your heart, the swelling goes down a lot faster.
Dr. Gallus: Yeah. I feel like also the compression sleeves are awful. Like…
Dr. Greer: They’re super uncomfortable, yeah. And they, like, have this built-in bra that just smashes you flat and is really, like, high cut and shows under clothing. Yeah, so I’m more inclined to let people stop wearing those a little bit sooner.
Dr. Gallus: Yeah. I put people in A-straps, and then the next day or so I transition them to the compression thing. And I just tell them, it’s the most ill-fitting bolero you’ll ever wear. Because we even have…We’ve even tried the ones that just are under here and the boobs hang out of it, and…
Dr. Greer: I know. Or there’s one where they’re up here, and it just like smooshes them down and shows in every shirt you wear.
Dr. Gallus: I know. There is no good garment. I don’t know.
Dr. Greer: No, but…
Dr. Gallus: And then I have one that…
Dr. Greer: …Usually…
Dr. Gallus: …fastens in the back.
Dr. Greer: …in the back, yeah. So, it’s, like, either they don’t fasten in the back, and you’re, like, dislocating somebody’s shoulder to, like, get their arm in it like this. Because I actually put the sleeves on in surgery, so people are still asleep. By the way, if you ever need help dressing somebody who’s unconscious, like, get a plastic surgeon. We’re really skilled at it. But yet you’re, like, dislocating their shoulder to get it behind them. Or the ones that hook in back they’re, like, never lined upright, and then you can’t get them hooked.
Dr. Gallus: Yeah.
Dr. Greer: It’s fun.
Dr. Gallus: They’re all crazy. Yeah. And then they chafe right here. Like, people hate them.
Dr. Greer: Oh, yeah.
Dr. Gallus: And when I do lipo here, there is no great compression garment for that.
Dr. Greer: No, there isn’t. I mean, there’s…
Dr. Gallus: A roll of socks? Like a sock roll under there for as long as you can, you know, if you can wear a sports bra? But it’s not –
Dr. Greer: Can you hear the screaming? Does it sound like somebody’s dying?
Dr. Gallus: Little kids were not harmed.
Dr. Greer: I don’t think my neighbors have ever called the police.
Dr. Gallus: Little kids were not harmed in the taping of this “Carpool and Cannula.”
Dr. Greer: I promise she is okay. She’s just very angry.
Dr. Gallus: Oh, my God. Well, my older daughter melted down today when the car didn’t start with the nanny, and they called me straight up out of work to share that joy with me.
Dr. Greer: I know. You’re like, “What am I gonna do? I’m at work. I don’t know.” I know, I can’t wait until my kids start making phone calls. That’s gonna be awesome.
Dr. Gallus: Oh, yeah. Call and text me all day long. Amazing.
Dr. Greer: My parents used to pay us to not call them at work. Like, my brother and I would fight, and we would call my dad. He was like, “Look, every day you don’t call us, I’ll give you each a dollar.” It totally worked. I mean, this was the 80s, a dollar was a lot. But it totally worked.
Dr. Gallus: Huh.
Dr. Greer: So, they just, like, paid us 5 bucks a week to leave them alone. I won’t say that, like, we stopped fighting, but we sure figured it out on our own.
Dr. Gallus: You worked it out? Like, maybe on your own?
Dr. Greer: Yeah.
Dr. Gallus: Okay.
Dr. Greer: I mean, there was generally no blood drawn. The house was still, you know, mostly intact. Oh, my God. The fun part is now I’ve got to get her up to bed without waking the 2-year-old up. This is why moms have, like, mad ninja problem-solving skills.
Dr. Gallus: That’s right. I would say this is when we need drinks.
Dr. Greer: Yes.
Dr. Gallus: That is fun. Erin’s saying that she likes all my arm movements.
Dr. Greer: They are pretty fabulous.
Dr. Gallus: I would be the worst person for a brachioplasty. You’re getting photobombed.
Dr. Greer: I know. It happens every time.
Dr. Gallus: Because I use my arms way too much to speak, so there would be no hiding the scars…
Dr. Greer: It’s okay.
Dr. Gallus: …with my arms flying around. But it’s fine. I’m okay with that.
Dr. Greer: Absolutely.
Dr. Gallus: I’m okay with that. Anyway. Well, we should…
Dr. Greer: All right.
Dr. Gallus: Nobody has any questions on our IG Live, I guess?
Dr. Greer: You need to stop.
Dr. Gallus: Aww. And…
Dr. Greer: And then you’re like, “I will not yell at them on camera.” I won’t do that. I’m like quietly whispering death threats.
Dr. Gallus: Yes. But yeah, we should pick a topic for next time.
Dr. Greer: Yeah, absolutely. I mean, we haven’t talked about thigh lift. We could round out the extremities discussions. That’s a good one.
Dr. Gallus: Okay. Yeah, sounds good.
Dr. Greer: Cool.
Dr. Gallus: We can work on that.
Dr. Greer: All right?
Dr. Gallus: Yeah. All right. See you soon.
Dr. Greer: Well, enjoy your foster puppy, and I’ll… we’re heading to bed here soon.
Dr. Gallus: Good luck with that.
Dr. Greer: Thanks. Bye.
Dr. Gallus: Bye.
About Restore SD & Dr. Katerina Gallus
As the Director of Restore SD Plastic Surgery, board certified female plastic surgeon Dr. Katerina Gallus has over 15 years of experience helping San Diego women enjoy head to toe rejuvenation with face, breast and body procedures. After a successful career as a Navy plastic surgeon, Dr. Gallus founded Restore SD Plastic Surgery with the intention of creating a welcoming space for anyone seeking cosmetic enhancement.
Restore SD Plastic Surgery offers popular facial rejuvenation procedures like facelift & neck lift, facial fat grafting, and eyelid lift; breast augmentation with implants, breast lifts or breast reduction; body contouring procedures such as tummy tuck, liposuction, mommy makeover, and Brazilian butt lift (BBL), as well as aesthetician services, BOTOX, injectable fillers, and laser treatments.