Those articles are dedicated for screening, health promotion, disease prevention and control by a simple screening, precise, fast and noninvasive: Oligoscan.
Liposuction, also known as lipoplasty ("fat modeling"), liposculpturesuction lipectomy ("suction-assisted fat removal") or simply lipo, is a cosmetic surgery operation that removes fat from many different sites on the human body. Areas affected can range from the abdomen, thighs and buttocks, to the neck, back of the arms and elsewhere.
Several factors limit the amount of fat that can be safely removed in one session. Ultimately, the operating physician and the patient make the decision.
There are negative aspects to removing too much fat. Unusual "lumpiness" and/or "dents" in the skin can be seen in those patients "over-suctioned". The more fat removed, the higher the surgical risk.
Those are the artifacts that you may encounter after you do the procedure, but more important and dangerous are the ones which you don't see ( if they happen ) and even endanger your life.

Diet and exercise

Healthy eating habits combined with regular exercise also help people lose weight. This natural process, however, takes more time and determination than liposuction. Weight loss via exercise and healthy eating carries little risk compared to liposuction.
Electrolytes are essential in our body and are necessary for nerve and muscle function, the body-fluid balance, and other critical processes. They are particles that can carry an electrical charge and are present in our blood, plasma, urine, and other fluids. Electrolytes exist in the form of calcium, chlorine, magnesium, phosphate, potassium, and sodium that can be obtained from fluids, supplements, and foods. For example, bananas are excellent sources of potassium.
The balance of electrolytes is constantly shifting due to fluctuating fluid levels in our body. For example, when we sweat as a result of exercise, hot weather, or illness, or as in our subject today “liposuction” some electrolyte levels may be low. You must replenish these fluids and electrolytes in order to prevent dehydration, a potentially life-threatening condition.
Electrolyte imbalances can be caused by a deficiency or an overabundance of minerals in the body. For example, hyperkalemia and hypercalcemia are indicative of excess amounts of potassium and calcium, respectively, which can disrupt the overall balance and functioning of the nerves, cardiovascular system, and muscles. Vomiting and diarrhea, excessive heat and severe illness are causes of electrolyte imbalance that can lead to serious symptoms, such as low blood pressure, tachycardia (rapid heart rate), sunken eyes, confusion or loss of consciousness for even a brief moment, and poor skin elasticity.

Electrolyte imbalance may accompany other symptoms affecting your general health including:

  • Dizziness
  • Fatigue
  • Nausea with or without vomiting
  • Trembling

Electrolyte imbalance may accompany symptoms related to other body systems including:

  • Constipation
  • Dark urine
  • Decreased urine output
  • Dry mouth and foul breath
  • Dry skin
  • Lack of perspiration
  • Muscle weakness
  • Stiff or aching joints

Serious symptoms that might indicate a life-threatening condition:

  • In some cases, electrolyte imbalances can cause severe and sometimes life-threatening dehydration.
  • Change in mental status or sudden behavior change such as confusion, delirium, lethargy, hallucinations or delusions
  • Poor skin elasticity
  • Rapid heart rate (tachycardia)
  • Sunken eyes

For this and more , before you decide to do liposuction procedure- although now simple and safe specially if done under local anesthesia, be sure to check your electrolyte storage by using Oligoscan test ( fast, accurate , no blood samples) specially of you have a health problem or under medications or having any sort of supplements on your own.

Questions for diagnosing the cause of electrolyte imbalances

To diagnose your condition, your doctor or licensed health care practitioner will ask you several questions related to your electrolyte imbalance including:

  • When did you start to experience symptoms?
  • Are you taking any medications such as diuretics or potassium-sparing medications?
  • Have you been exercising or working outdoors in hot weather?
  • Do you drink enough fluids?
  • Do you drink alcohol?
  • Do you have high blood pressure or other chronic conditions that may require medication?

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