Are you tired of looking tired due to sagging eyelids or persistent under-eye bags? Blepharoplasty, commonly known as eyelid surgery, could be the key to restoring a youthful and vibrant appearance to your eyes. In this comprehensive guide, we’ll explore everything you need to know about Blepharoplasty, including the differences between upper and lower eyelid surgery, and how each can address specific concerns.

What is Blepharoplasty?

Blepharoplasty is a surgical procedure aimed at rejuvenating the appearance of the eyelids. It involves the precise removal of excess skin, muscle, and sometimes fat from the upper and/or lower eyelids. By addressing issues such as drooping skin and puffiness, Blepharoplasty can significantly enhance the overall aesthetics of the eyes and surrounding areas.

Upper Eyelid Surgery vs. Lower Eyelid Surgery:

While both upper and lower eyelid surgery fall under the umbrella of Blepharoplasty, they target different areas and address distinct concerns. Upper eyelid surgery focuses on correcting drooping or sagging of the upper eyelids, while lower eyelid surgery primarily addresses puffiness, bags, and wrinkles under the eyes.

Who is a Good Candidate?

Ideal candidates for Blepharoplasty typically exhibit one or more of the following concerns: excess skin or sagging of the upper eyelids, puffiness or prominent bags under the eyes, good overall health, and realistic expectations regarding the outcomes of the procedure.

How is the Procedure Done?

Blepharoplasty is performed under anesthesia to ensure patient comfort. The surgeon strategically places incisions along the natural creases of the eyelids, removes excess tissue, and carefully closes the incisions with sutures. Upper eyelid surgery focuses on removing excess skin and muscle, while lower eyelid surgery involves the removal or repositioning of fat deposits.

Recovery Time:

Following Blepharoplasty, patients can expect a recovery process characterized by swelling and bruising, which gradually subside over the course of a few weeks. Post-operative care instructions include the use of cold compresses and prescribed medications. Most individuals can resume non-strenuous activities within 1 to 2 weeks.

Risk Factors:

While Blepharoplasty is considered safe, potential risks and complications may include infection, bleeding, dry eyes, and asymmetry. These risks are minimized when the procedure is performed by Rejuuvmed

Combination with Other Procedures:

Blepharoplasty can be combined with complementary facial rejuvenation procedures, such as a facelift, Botox injections, or a brow lift, to achieve comprehensive facial rejuvenation.

Pain Management:

During the procedure, patients are typically under anesthesia to ensure they feel no discomfort. Afterward, any post-operative pain can be effectively managed with prescribed medications as needed.

Preparing for the Surgery:

To prepare for Blepharoplasty, patients may be advised to discontinue certain medications and supplements that can increase the risk of bleeding, arrange for transportation to and from the surgical facility, and follow any dietary guidelines provided by Rejuuvmed


For those hesitant about undergoing surgery, non-surgical alternatives to Blepharoplasty include dermal fillers and laser skin resurfacing.

Before and After Surgery


cTA Headline

Headline Subheading