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Kanye's Mom Warned Against Plastic Surgery

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Donda West's operation lasted 8 hours, twice as long as it should have, and she was then sent home instead of going into a recovery center, according to Dr. Jan Adams—who says he performed a tummy tuck and breast reduction on Kanye’s mother before she died—says he's not to blame, but that West may have died from a heart attack, pulmonary embolism, or massive vomiting. Dr. Andre Aboolian, a Beverly Hills plastic surgeon, said he warned Donda West against getting cosmetic surgery because he was worried about a pre-existing condition she had. He told her she needed to get a medical clearance before he would operate, but never heard back from her. The death of the hip-hop superstar's mother raises new questions about the risks of plastic surgery. For more information, click here.

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4 comments so far | Post a comment now
truth November 14, 2007, 12:17 AM

Plastic Surgery is not for everyone. It’s sad to think people once upon a time were terrified of going into surgery. Today plastic surgery is like going to burger king. NO problem have it your way, pain killers will be provided, you won’t feel a thing. Just sad.

Kim November 14, 2007, 7:09 AM

Plastic surgery is as risky as emergency surgery. The elements of anesthesia, an incision and narcotics can be a dangerous mixture.
Licensed medical professionals do not take it lightly, we have to trust the patient will be 100% honest about their history. It is a recipe for disaster, when there is a single missing piece to the puzzle, and we ARE responsible for your life…and who is to blame? Having a written medical & surgical history with a list of current medications in your purse or wallet, can help avoid potential medical complications. The end product maybe pretty, but it’s still

Vania Zulauf December 31, 2010, 11:32 PM

You completed several nice points there. I did a search on the theme and found a good number of folks will have the same opinion with your blog.

Persuasive Communication January 5, 2011, 8:55 AM

We don’t often consider ourselves to be salespeople, since we consider sales in commercial terms—”sales of a product” or “selling a service.” However, if you reflect on your day, you might find you were selling something more than you thought: trying to persuade management to consider your problem resolution; trying to convince your teenager to see the benefit of completing her homework; or just trying to persuade your friends to try a new spot for lunch.

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