'Zoom Effect' fuels plastic surgery boom
A recent survey finds plastic surgery practices in the U.S. have seen a 60-percent increase during the COVID-19 pandemic.
zoom effect is really, mirrors don't lie. What about the millions of computer and phone cameras people are using for video conference calls while working from home? So we find flaws, and they're amplified because we get to stare at them a lot more. The zoom effect. So we're in a culture that tends to want to correct things. Doctors are seeing an increase in facial injectables like Botox and even newer procedures that are much less invasive than a facelift. Morpheus treatments is a form of bipolar radio frequency treatment. Doctors say. Patients can see contour improvements and tightening of the lower face with minimal downtime. If you want to avoid the plastic surgeon, there's a hidden gem for zoom calls. If you're using a computer, you go to settings and then video. If you're on a phone, you go appear to meetings and then settings. Then you hit touch up my appearance. It doesn't fix all of the flaws, but there's a subtle softness that makes a huge difference, and it's free. There's Cove in 19 and there's gaining the cove in 19 and many of us have, after being locked out of Jim's for at least a couple of months. Some patients want to fix more than their face, whether overcoming the zoom effect or gaining the cove in 19. The best advice. Everything in moderation for a healthy body and mind. Wendy Wolf Folk, NBC News.