In recent years, Brazilian authorities have been increasingly focusing on the problem of plastic pollution in the country, which has seen its population balloon from about 40 million in 1990 to nearly 60 million today.
In the wake of the Great Brazilian Plastic Pollution crisis, authorities began issuing fines for plastic-related violations, but have since tightened up their enforcement, tightening penalties for those who fail to stop and clean up.
Now, a new wave of plastic surgery has become popular among Brazilian youth.
This year, more than 5,000 surgeries have been performed at the Brazilian Olympic Training Center (AETC), an area of the country where more than 80 percent of the population is under the age of 25.
The training center has seen an influx of young people looking for a way to have a plastic surgery.
“I went for plastic surgery two years ago,” said 20-year-old Nelena Silva, who was among the first to have the procedure.
“The surgery is so cheap, but it was so expensive in the past.”
Silva is one of a growing number of young Brazilians looking for plastic surgeries in order to have their faces covered, or to have plastic surgery done that can be done at home.
“Brazilians are looking for new things,” said the Brazilian-American consultant, who has worked in Brazil for the past two years.
“They want to make changes in their lives and their bodies.”
In many ways, Brazilians have become more self-aware about plastic pollution as they have become less likely to go out and buy or consume products made with the materials.
“People are more aware of their health and what is in their bodies,” said Nelene, who is now a resident of the AETC.
“Now people are getting more involved with plastic pollution and we are looking more closely at the health effects.
Brazilians want to change their lives, and that is a big change.”
Plastic surgery has been popular among Brazilians for years, but the popularity of the procedure has risen dramatically in recent years.
While it is common for young Brazilis to have cosmetic surgery done to look more fashionable, they also look to get a clean look and improve their looks by having more natural skin tone.
In 2013, a Brazilian man named Nino Baresi underwent cosmetic surgery to look like he had a more “facialized” appearance, which is a term used to describe a person’s facial features that are more defined and less pronounced than a person who is more “plastic.”
In 2016, Brazilian media outlet BFMTV reported that Brazil’s top plastic surgeon, Dr. Pedro Fauci, performed the procedure on more than 1,000 Brazilian athletes in the course of his career.
In 2016 alone, more then 1,500 Brazilians had plastic surgery procedures performed in Brazil.
But according to a 2016 study by the Institute for Health and the Environment, nearly 20 percent of Brazilian citizens had had at least one plastic surgery procedure in the last year.
Brazil has been criticized for its high rates of plastic-specific plastic pollution, which can be traced back to the country’s manufacturing industry, according to the study.
But the study found that, in addition to the high number of plastic surgeries, there is also an increase in the number of Brazilian youths who are going to have these procedures done.
According to Dr. Paulo da Silva, head of the institute, the plastic surgery market is booming in Brazil, which accounts for 20 percent to 30 percent of all plastic surgeries performed in the world.
“A lot of Brazilians, especially young people, are going for plastic operations because of the economy, because they are worried about their job, their income, their future,” said da Silva.
“It is just a matter of time before we start to see a trend of the Brazilians going for cosmetic surgeries.”
The study also found that more than 40 percent of plastic surgeons surveyed said that they had performed cosmetic procedures to improve their appearance.
“There is a growing trend of plastic in Brazil,” said Dr. da Silva of the IHEE.
“We are seeing a lot of new cosmetic procedures, but what we are seeing is a trend that is not only plastic but also that is natural.”
Plastic pollution has become a hot topic in Brazil as the country struggles with the Great Brazil Plastic Pollutant Crisis, which saw its population grow from 40 million to nearly 100 million people by 2030.
Brazil was hit especially hard by the Great Plastic Polluted Crisis, as more than 85 percent of its population was affected by the pollution.
A major cause of the disaster was the use of plastic polyester that was being produced at a factory that was illegally using the plastic for clothes and other products.
The factory, called Pampas da Tijuca, is located in the city of Sao Paulo, which was also the site of a massive fire in 2011 that killed more than 100 people.
The disaster led to the formation of the Workers’ Solidarity Union, which