Plastic surgery is a complex profession that requires a certain level of expertise.
But that doesn’t mean there aren’t plenty of people who know how to do it, and some of them are taking advantage of this knowledge.
Here are 10 plastic surgeons who specialize in plastic surgery.
John Koss, New York Times: “I was born with a congenital condition.
It’s called Xilueta, which means ‘the one that gets in the way.'”
The congenital disorder is a condition that causes Xiluyet, the outermost layer of skin, to grow in the body.
Koss and his wife, the renowned plastic surgeon, have a child, and in 2010, they had surgery on their daughter, named Xiluhota.
The first few months of her life were difficult, and her mother was not in good health.
But when she was four months old, Koss went to New York City for a plastic surgery appointment and was surprised to find a man with a reputation for being a top plastic surgeon.
Kross, now 33, is now the chief plastic surgeon at St. Luke’s Medical Center in New York.
Eric Gere, NewYork Times: In a world of ubiquitous electronics, I wanted to take the pain away.
“I wanted to be able to see what I was going through,” Gere says.
Gere was born in a wheelchair.
He was able to walk but needed a harness to get around.
He tried several methods, including the use of a prosthetic arm, and finally a pair of walking sticks.
But the prosthetics didn’t help.
He also developed a scar from a metal pipe.
The scar was so deep that Gere had to have a bone graft removed.
He learned to walk again, and now uses a walker to get to his job as a plastic surgeon in Brooklyn.
David Shultz, NewScientist: I had to make a decision: Do I want to be a plastic therapist or a plastic orthopedist?
The answer was yes.
I was looking for something I loved to do and wanted to do well.
And I thought I would find a job that was comfortable for me.
And my first job was with Dr. Shultz.
He had been a plastic specialist for 20 years, and he was a very respected plastic surgeon who had been doing this for 20, 30 years.
Michael Nardelli, New Scientist: When I got my first plastic surgery in 1991, I knew immediately it would be the right job for me because it was the first job I’d had where the surgeon had an office and there were always people coming in to see him.
So I had the sense that I could get good results for the first time.
It was a really challenging job, but I felt that I had something to contribute to society.
John C. McQuade, New Yorker: I was working in the emergency department at a hospital when my friend introduced me to Dr. Gertrude Scholl, who was a plastic dentist and a surgeon.
I knew that she would be a great doctor and a wonderful patient.
But I was also looking for a job and it just didn’t seem to fit.
I had worked in the hospital emergency department for three years.
Andrew C. Kuzma, The New Yorker : It was very difficult.
When I was first looking for my job, I had a feeling that I wanted a job where you had to be in the office seven days a week.
You had to do everything from operating on the patient to removing the patient’s hair and putting on the face.
And it was really challenging.
Jodi Taylor, New England Journal of Medicine: It was my second plastic surgery after the birth of my son, and I was really excited.
It felt like I was in the right place.
I did a lot of research and I decided that my best option was to get my own office.
I also had a daughter, and so I was a big supporter of Planned Parenthood.
But then I started getting calls.
And they asked if I could come in for cosmetic procedures.
It just seemed so right for my family.
Peter Sussman, New Science: There’s this perception that the plastic surgeons are making a lot more money than they actually do.
And in fact, there’s no evidence that this is the case.
But there is some data that suggests that a few of the top surgeons in the world make more money per hour than they do on average.
Michael R. Taylor, Science News: I worked in a hospital emergency room for more than 20 years and the hospital was really in need of a plastic expert.
The department was really struggling.
And when I started looking for the job, it was very stressful.
The only way that I knew how to get this job was through my daughter.
Susan R. Anderson, Boston