Check & Save & Download Instagram user photos and videos.List Most Popular Hashtags and Users. Recent Popular medias and share them ImgToon
  1. Homepage
  2. @goldstandardplasticsurgery
Joshua J. Goldman, MD (@goldstandardplasticsurgery) Instagram Profile Photo goldstandardplasticsurgery
Fullname

Joshua J. Goldman, MD

Bio Advanced CMF and Microsurgery Fellow; Medical Innovation*Evidence Based Medicine*Quality, Patient-Centered Care. Views are my own.

Profile Url

Statistics for "Joshua J. Goldman, MD (@goldstandardplasticsurgery)"
Suggested users for Instagram Profile "Joshua J. Goldman, MD (@goldstandardplasticsurgery)"
Sexylady💋 (@sexylady32107) Instagram Profile Photo sexylady32107

Sexylady💋

Karen Nelson (@kdaws309) Instagram Profile Photo kdaws309

Karen Nelson

Renata Khelemsky D.D.S., M.D. (@renatafacemd) Instagram Profile Photo renatafacemd

Renata Khelemsky D.D.S., M.D.

Monisha Vasa (@monishavasa) Instagram Profile Photo monishavasa

Monisha Vasa

Shawna Kleban, MD (@drshawnakleban) Instagram Profile Photo drshawnakleban

Shawna Kleban, MD

Joshua J. Goldman, MD (@goldstandardplasticsurgery) Instagram photos and videos

List of Instagram medias taken by Joshua J. Goldman, MD (@goldstandardplasticsurgery)

image by Joshua J. Goldman, MD (@goldstandardplasticsurgery) with caption : "When you meet a person for the first time, inevitably, even if subconsciously, you judge their face. Your brain scans fo" - 1837625587399403326
Report Download 1 58

When you meet a person for the first time, inevitably, even if subconsciously, you judge their face. Your brain scans for asymmetry, missing parts of subunits (portions of the face that are defined by 3-dimensional anatomy that causes light and shadows to fall in certain ways), scars, blemishes, wrinkles, skin tone and color and other imperfections and qualities. These features can tremendously affect others' impression of you as trustworthy or dangerous, tired, elated, and a bevy of other emotional states and personality characteristics, true or not. The importance of your facial structure (bone and soft tissue volume and placement) and skin health can not be overstated in its impact on how others perceive you. . But what happens when the very basic structures of your face begin embryologically abnormal or are ravished by traumatic or oncologic processes? . My fellowship integrates principles of craniomaxillofacial surgery and microsurgery (borrowing tissue from one part of the body to repair another) to provide patients with congenital facial anomalies, rare clefts and syndromes, cancer defects, and complex traumatic injuries with the best possible reconstructive outcome. By that, I mean, restoring or creating normal anatomy in an aesthetically pleasing way. Success, in that respect, starts with math and ends with art. . Tomorrow I start a weekend of Craniofacial Boot Camp to learn the math and art of complex facial reconstruction from some of the masters. Could not be more excited! . , , , . Photo Credit: Mathew Schwartz on Unsplash

image by Joshua J. Goldman, MD (@goldstandardplasticsurgery) with caption : "From exams that each singularly determine your fate to a curriculum that absconds with the overwhelming majority of your" - 1817354740789190580
Report Download 4 47

From exams that each singularly determine your fate to a curriculum that absconds with the overwhelming majority of your time and energy, medical training has the nearly unique ability to pigeonhole its pursuers. Like many educational systems, the rigors take a hammer to creativity and innovation and smash them into little pieces of conformity. Pathways close themselves off, shine red, say, “don’t go here,” specific doors open at specific times, turn green, beckon, “yes, this way is okay.” The path is laid before you, the one of least resistance, but the reward is specific en mass, not individualized. . If your passions outside of medicine are true, you will never be fulfilled without maintaining some semblance of them. I let reading fall by the wayside throughout my medical training, exchanging philosophy and dystopian fiction for anatomy and operative techniques. But between medical school and residency, I picked up copies of as many classics, the ones we ‘read’ (SparkNotes’ed) in high school, and took them in with a fresh, more mature, perspective. Now, I pepper my academic texts with history, philosophy, and fiction. Staying intellectually well-rounded has been extremely important to me my entire life. Why would it change as a physician? . Last month, I motivated myself to step out of my comfort zone by entering free short fiction, creative fiction, and poetry competitions. I better acquainted myself with the limitations and qualities of my writing through the simple exercise of performance. While I have no expectations of winning, I surprised myself often and shed some of my fear of the unknown, of failing, of rejection - a different win altogether. . The lights should not be green and red, yes and no, go and stop. In the middle, there is a “Sometimes Entry.” The algorithms have tiny offshoots that are too thin to see and their non-linearity makes them difficult to assess in terms of endpoint. Maybe, as these webbed paths wind, the bends obfuscate the destination, directing your attention more squarely to the joy of the journey. .

Report Download 4 75

Cheers to all the interns who embarked upon their first day of residency yesterday, with their first long white coats, to all the residents who started the next year of 21+ grade with the new responsibility of seniority, and to all the fellows, like myself, who chose to keep on going as professional learners, to the chagrin of their bank accounts and loan officers, in the pursuit of sub-specialty knowledge and skill. . A little advice: . For interns - Ask as many questions as you possibly can, no matter how “dumb” you think they are. They will never be as well tolerated as this year. The caveat: make sure they aren’t easily google-able and you are asking the right person, at an appropriate time. . For residents - Don’t forget two very significant populations as you get exponentially more busy. The first, is the people below you (med students and juniors). They rely on you for teaching. Give many, mini-lectures and, in lieu of lectures, lead by example. The other, is patients. You are overworked and underpaid, but they are the reason why you started and why you’re here. Don’t be afraid to connect while you examine, diagnose, and treat. . I’ve gotten nervous before the first day of school/work since I was 5. The anxiousness is exacerbated when its a new place, new hospital, new attending, new EMR, etc. You feel the need to, once again, prove yourself to onlookers. Inevitably you question yourself and confront some form of imposter syndrome. But for some reason, this year, fellowship, feels different. I feel confident and excited. It’s my last year of formal education and I’m going to make the most of an amazing training opportunity. . Accepting fellowship advice. . Awesome stories and surgical experiences to follow! . . . . .

image by Joshua J. Goldman, MD (@goldstandardplasticsurgery) with caption : "You think residency is tough, then you have a baby during residency/fellowship, and you learn the true meaning of surviv" - 1811906716541855014
Report Download 5 48

You think residency is tough, then you have a baby during residency/fellowship, and you learn the true meaning of survival mode. You find out how strong you are, your partner is, and what your relationship can withstand. You push old limits while you strive to achieve new goals. Your bar for success doesn’t necessarily change; mine hasn’t. But your measure of gracefulness on the way there certainly might. . Multitasking is a must because your time is shot. Systematic planning is vital because everything takes 25-100% longer than it used to. A security net of people who love you is invaluable. Flexibility and understanding are indispensable. . So far, deep breaths in stolen moments are the sine qua non of psyche maintenance. The exhaustion is beyond compare, but so is the reward. . From Scrubs (Turk and Carla to JD): “-Having a kid changes the way you think about everything. -Hell yeah it does. Before Izzie was born if I saw a half eaten meatball sub in the trash you’d better believe I would dust that bad boy off and go to town on it. But now, I’m not risking my health eating trash food. I mean, unless it’s a corn dog. -Newbie, the point is, when that kid comes, you…you’ll start seeing the world a whole lot differently. You’ll develop patience. You’re going to forgive easier. -If you got baby poop on your thumb, it’s no big deal you can just wipe it off on your jeans like that. . Never been more worked. Never been more happy. Worth the coffee burns, the milk stains, the varying degrees of sleep torture, the missed meals, parties, and showers. Worth everything. . 💪 . Photos from Unsplash: (Left) Nathan Dumlao, (Right) Tyler Nix

image by Joshua J. Goldman, MD (@goldstandardplasticsurgery) with caption : "Excerpt from my new post published by Doximity’s Op-(m)Ed (Link in profile):
.
‘Who are Osler and Cushing in a world of " - 1810123407306274091
Report Download 30 74

Excerpt from my new post published by Doximity’s Op-(m)Ed (Link in profile): . ‘Who are Osler and Cushing in a world of Zuckerbergs and Musks? Why aspire to wear an over-starched white coat when you can don a broken-in hoodie? . Whether you want to classify them as millennials or demean them as snowflakes, there is a palpable change in the attitude of incoming medical students and residents…there is an unprecedented sense of entitlement based on prior accomplishment, or sometimes just potential, and an unwillingness to “pay dues” simply because their bosses did before them. They pay limited, if any, heed to tenure and offer minimal deference to title. They truly do not care if you hiked uphill, both directions, in the snow. In fact, they want to know why you chose not to reverse commute and walk downhill both ways or why you did not simply build a tunnel through the snow, whichever is more cost-effective. In a society that swiftly traded a “time-served” promotion system and reward model, for one of “value-added,” who can blame them. Medicine has lagged in this respect and many others. . The downstream effect: we are losing the recruitment battle for the greatest minds of the next generation.’ . Keep reading the full article at https://opmed.doximity.com/the-emperor-has-no-scrubs-a6ca70db86bf (copy and paste or go to link in profile). This is an article I’m particularly proud of and an issue that has personally challenged me to regain footing on multiple occasions. A must-read for anybody who is or works with millennials (aka everyone) in the healthcare industry and beyond. . Share your challenges and successes working with a new generation of up-and-coming providers. . . . @doximity . Photo by Helena Lopes on Unsplash

image by Joshua J. Goldman, MD (@goldstandardplasticsurgery) with caption : "Everybody starts somewhere. Grateful to all the physicians and surgeons that pushed me to aim for perfection. Fortunate " - 1808275464190348292
Report Download 4 100

Everybody starts somewhere. Grateful to all the physicians and surgeons that pushed me to aim for perfection. Fortunate to have the opportunity to pay it forward. Happy Saturday! . . . . . . Photo Credit: Photo by Senjuti Kundu on Unsplash. Meme’d by Joshua J. Goldman, MD

image by Joshua J. Goldman, MD (@goldstandardplasticsurgery) with caption : "The principles of plastic surgery are established firmly on the intersection of art and math, accuracy and creativity, p" - 1805865673929220514
Report Download 0 48

The principles of plastic surgery are established firmly on the intersection of art and math, accuracy and creativity, precision and innovation. Standards of beauty are definable, measurable, empirically studied, but beauty remains subject to cultural differences, relative perspective, temporal existence, and the proverbial eye of the beholder. . If beauty is your job, you should appreciate its many forms, both Apollonian and Dionysian. Sculpture, painting, drawing, architecture, music, human form, sunrises and sets, doodles, baby smiles…we are surrounded by beauty…if you take a moment to let it in, it will inspire your soul and those around you. . As a plastic surgeon, mirrors provide the opportunity to assess the mathematical quality of your post-surgical and post-procedural outcomes, but, ultimately, it is emotional evocation from the soul that measures the success of your work. The core ethic is balance between aesthetic norms and patient desires…what the numbers tell you and what the soul wants and needs. . Photo Credit: Photo by Mathew MacQuarrie on .

Report Download 4 48

Complex anatomy provides a platform for complex pathology, which necessitates complex excision begetting complex reconstruction. . A single cell mutates. It finds a way to avoid the body’s natural, protective mechanisms against over-proliferation. That cell makes itself at home, and divides, unchecked, until its biological needs overcome its intrinsic stores. Now, a mass, it finds a way to induce vascular ingrowth to supply the nutrients that allow it to flourish, without discretion, at the expense of surrounding tissue. It calcifies, scars, bleeds, ulcerates, and destroys. By the time primary growth plateaus it has hijacked speech, swallow, facial animation, mastication, and made respiration difficult. In other words, it has stolen verbal and non-verbal communication, satiety of hunger, thirst, breath, and social and emotional security; the very things that provide and sustain humanity. And when it presents, the questions begin. . Has it spread? Probably. Can it be obliterated? Potentially. Can there be a longterm cure? Unlikely. Can we prolong life? Almost certainly. Can we improve quality of life? Almost certainly. Can it be removed? Mostly. Can it be reconstructed? Yes. . My entire medical education, whether I knew it or not, boils down to a statement many of my mentors nonchalantly make to extirpative surgeons. It’s astounding in its simplicity: “Any hole you make, I can fix.” . And “fix” is a loaded term because for a Reconstructive Surgeon it applies to form AND function. It means drawing on centuries of experience, innovation, and principles to repair obliterated structure, to reproduce lost purpose, and to do so with the goal of an aesthetically pleasing outcome. . Photo Credit: From Unsplash. Hannah Gibbs.

image by Joshua J. Goldman, MD (@goldstandardplasticsurgery) with caption : "Congrats to all the graduating Chief residents!!! Like @jason_mraz says, “you are A-W-E-S-O-M-E.”
.
Thanks to all my and" - 1803110685125569641
Report Download 12 75

Congrats to all the graduating Chief residents!!! Like @jason_mraz says, “you are A-W-E-S-O-M-E.” . Thanks to all my and @kdaws309 family for coming to share the moment. Thanks to all my faculty and mentors over the years for making me the surgeon and person I am today. . 12 years primary education, 4 years undergrad, 1 year clinical research coordinating, 4 years medical school, 6 years integrated plastic and reconstructive surgery. Graduating 26th grade!! . As my dad and Frank Sinatra say, “the best is yet to come”! . . 🙌 ❤️

image by Joshua J. Goldman, MD (@goldstandardplasticsurgery) with caption : "As physicians, we make decisions every day that affect people’s lives in such a direct and profound manner that medicine" - 1800060320457055814
Report Download 1 37

As physicians, we make decisions every day that affect people’s lives in such a direct and profound manner that medicine is held in a vastly different regard than other professions. . As people, choices and priorities dictate our direction, and, once we arrive at a particular destination, reflection on those choices often prescribes the distinction between pride and regret. . Should I have? Would I have? Could I have? . This piece abstractly discusses choice. I wrote it after reading on moral luck and thinking about its relation to circumstance and situationalism. These are fundamental tendrils of the discussion on morality and its relation to responsibility and free will versus determinism. . Link to short piece in profile. Written for Creative Cafe’s contest prompt “I Choose.” Or copy and paste: https://medium.com/@joshua.goldman/the-way-straight-ahead-7b4504b3ebae . Photo by Lora Ninova on Unsplash (cropped) . . . . .

Report Download 6 56

“Multi-platinum, and tour of the world, and all of this[…] I always saw it. Even when I was a kid I was like, ‘That’s where I’ma go.’ […] It’s jus...It didn’t happen that fast.” – G-Eazy, Rapture S1/E4- G-EAZY: Worldwide Amplified” on Netflix . Our society focuses on the fast fix, the get-rich quick plan, learn a language in 10 days, efficiency apps, life hacks, fifteen minute abs. The truth is, greatness takes time. It just doesn’t happen that fast. Even the ones who make it look easy leave decades of practice, sacrifice, blood, sweat, and tears, indefatigable drive, and a skosh of luck in the wake of their campaign to reach the top. . For med school graduation, my mom bought me a beautiful gold and silver Cross pen and a Bosca leather prescription pad that’s smoother than chocolate pudding. Six years later and a few days ago, the American Society of Plastic Surgeons sent a congratulatory letter and a gold and silver Cross pen in anticipation of the completion of residency. The symmetry of two writing utensils book-ending my residency is overwhelming. I am genuinely humbled by and grateful to both watchdog organizations. . I had this plan from age 5. At age 7, I knew where I wanted to go to college; it was the only school I applied to when it came time. By 12, I was attending a health careers magnet high school. At 18, I was officially Premed. By 21, I was without-a-doubt going to be a hematologist-oncologist. By 23, I was without-a-doubt going to be an OB/Gyn specializing in REI. At 27, I matched into Integrated Plastic and Reconstructive Surgery; it was the only specialty I applied to when it came time. At 32, I matched into fellowship in Microsurgery. . Chase anything you have the passion to do, only a dream 'til it happens to you - @g_eazy, “Opportunity Cost” . Less than two weeks to graduation, and I’m still training, still learning, still growing. I kept my eyes up, so I could always see the prize, and, in the moments it seemed too far away, I reminded myself “it just doesn’t happen that fast, keep chasing.” . . Thanks to @plasticsurgeryasps and @allerganplc. @boscaleather @crosspens

image by Joshua J. Goldman, MD (@goldstandardplasticsurgery) with caption : "[3/3]
.
Memorial Day, my family was hit by a drunk driver on the highway; it’s still surreal to say out loud. Fortunatel" - 1791303410715178082
Report Download 3 37

[3/3] . Memorial Day, my family was hit by a drunk driver on the highway; it’s still surreal to say out loud. Fortunately, we had the best possible ending to a frightening scenario: dents and scratches on the car, baby slept through the entire episode, and both parents unscathed. Still, a deluge of fear washed over me as my mind drifted to the worst. . In the OR, rigorous preparation gives way to layered contingency plans backed by well-established algorithms. That doesn’t work for life’s infinite eventualities. For fatherhood, I had mentally prepared for inevitabilities like diaper rash, teething, potty training, confusing math homework, puberty, and heartache. Suddenly, confronted by the reality of environmental factors, the crushing realization set in that I had not intellectually materialized concerns like Russian Hackers, Climate Change, Harvey Weinstein’s and Larry Nassar’s, Cyber-bullying, AR-15’s, and Drunk Drivers (the stranger-than-fiction dangers plaguing modern society). In an all-too-pointed metaphor, I could feel my functional anxiety careening into a new lane. Given my disposition, continuing on in a fear-driven model for achievement would consume me. . Before, the question, “will what I do matter?” focused on my effect on the world, my capacity to advance my field and create meaningful differences in patients’ lives. The question lived and thrived in a microverse largely under my control. I embraced my anxiety-inducing fear of failure, because it sharpened my senses, pushed me harder, allowed me to work late against exhaustion, train despite physical pain, sacrifice without question, and the return on investment was all but assured. But now, the question focuses on my inability to make a valuable difference in a world easily shaken by externalities. . How do I stay motivated and driven if what I do might not matter? Can hope be the carrot where fear used to be the stick in life, fatherhood, and in medicine? . Fear gave me anxiety about the future, hope makes me anxious for it. It’s time to manifest change by letting go of limits and embracing growth. . What drives you, fear or hope? Or something else altogether? .

image by Joshua J. Goldman, MD (@goldstandardplasticsurgery) with caption : "[2/3]
.
“The one necessary thing. A person must have one or the other. either a disposition which is easygoing by nature" - 1791295993096743909
Report Download 2 49

[2/3] . “The one necessary thing. A person must have one or the other. either a disposition which is easygoing by nature, or else a disposition eased by art and knowledge.” Friedrich Nietzsche, ‘Human, All Too Human,” Aphorism # 486 . Since childhood, the anxious and rational parts of my brain produced a voice that constantly questioned, “Will you be the best, or will you fail?” Their philosophical counterpart, constantly requiring intricate examination, chimed in with its own concern: “Will what you do matter?” For the last decade and a half that logical voice has specifically asked, “Will you be a good enough surgeon, or will you fail patients?” After 6 years of training, I feel confident enough to reply, “Yes, and yes, but I will do everything I can to avoid failure. I will continue to learn more, to work harder. The philosophical quandary is quelled by morsels of patient appreciation and the profound reward of positive impact will only presumably grow as an attending. Still, there is more to be done, and much more to achieve. . The last nine months of my residency contained a new twist and some of the most anxiety-inducing and heartbreaking moments of my life. They concluded with a healthy, excessively cute, tiny human being, who shares with his mom, all of my love. Just before his birth, a much more aggressive voice appeared in the front of my mind, anxiously demanding the answer to a question I had barely allotted prior consideration, “Will I be the best Dad, or will I fail him?” . It’s followed once again by, “Will what I do matter?,” but the tone is different. The prior voice appears to have been preoccupied with superficial concerns of achievement and people-pleasing; it suddenly seems caught up in the mystification of health, the mythification of medicine, and the deification of doctors. . For life, that won’t work, so in the immortal words of Sam Cooke, “It’s been a long time coming, but I know, a change is gonna come.” . @medelita_gram @freudandfashion @mike.natter @shanny_do @jess.g.johnson @speakoutmedicine

image by Joshua J. Goldman, MD (@goldstandardplasticsurgery) with caption : "[1/3]
.
My entire academic life, I’ve worn my functional anxiety as a badge of honor. In grade school, they called it “b" - 1791287832382192123
Report Download 5 38

[1/3] . My entire academic life, I’ve worn my functional anxiety as a badge of honor. In grade school, they called it “being such an over-achiever.” It made me a straight-“A” student, a nationally competitive gymnast, and got me to Stanford. How many sacrifices made to rote learning and muscle memory? How many hours spent worrying over performance and grades? Nevermind, keep going, work harder, theres more to be done, and much more to achieve. . In medical school, it was called “attention to detail”, “dedication,” and “patience for minutia.” It put me at the top of my class and earned me a coveted spot in Integrated Plastic and Reconstructive Surgery. How much time alone in the library, travel foregone, relationships ignored, opportunities missed? How many hours spent staring at the ceiling thinking about tomorrows’ exams, reassessing knowledge while nerves turned my stomach? Nevermind, keep going, work harder, theres more to be done, and much more to achieve. . In clinical medicine, it’s described with nouns like “vigilance” and “thoroughness.” Nobody, praying over family in the ICU, takes pause to accuse their physician of being hyper-vigilant or overly thorough. It made me a competent clinician, comfortable with the highest level of acuity. How many long shifts and sleep lost checking orders? How many hours perseverating over todays’ labs, tomorrows’ treatment plans, and the lives affected? Nevermind, keep going, work harder, theres more to be done, and much more to achieve. . In the OR, as long as you learn to manage time, “trust your markings,” take the idiom, “the enemy of good…” to heart, your anxiety is rebranded under the charitable euphemism, “perfectionist.” No patient ever complained their plastic surgeon was too perfect. How many nights spent reviewing anatomy, pouring over old books and new notes, scouring the internet for expert videos and journal articles? How much OR time prioritized over breakfast with your wife, lunch with a friend, dinner with a parent, dessert next to your sleeping baby. Nevermind, keep going, work harder, theres more to be done, and much more to achieve.

Report Download 16 41

Did you think “Dr. Boutte is Board Certified” meant that she was boarded in Plastic Surgery by the gold standard in plastic surgery certification, the American Board of Plastic Surgery (ABPS)? Wrong. The ABPS is the only certifying organization approved by the American Board of Medical Specialties to perform ALL types of aesthetic surgery. Other well-respected specialty boards also include specific cosmetic areas. . . To further confuse matters, many copy-cat societies exist that confuse the layperson, patients, and even some physicians. She notes that she is a member of American Academy of Cosmetic Surgery, and American Society of Cosmetic Physicians. Similar physicians might also claim board certification by the American Board of Cosmetic Surgery (a board that is not recognized by ABMS). Board Certified Plastic Surgeons are certified by ABPS and are generally members of the American Society of Plastic Surgeons and/or the American Society for Aesthetic Plastic Surgery. . . This story is of a physician who was not properly trained to the standards of plastic surgery societies and held herself out to be equivalent, as many in “cosmetics” do. Additionally, she performed surgery at unaccredited facilities. Usually, this is a cost-cutting measure; one, I would bet, is not, at its core, to save the patient money. This is not about good guys and bad guys. This is about physicians lulling patients into a false sense of safety with unaccredited certificates. This is about patient care and, above all, patient safety. . . I’ll repeat: This isn’t going to a Mexican Restaurant with an Italian Chef. This is taking your car’s engine to a mechanic, who trained in air conditioner repair and did a weekend course on vehicular detailing. We don’t allow mall security guards to call themselves SWAT. Why would we do that for physicians? . . Full article on the subject coming soon. . . @plasticsurgeryasps @theaestheticsocietyasaps -surgeons . Find a . 💯

Report Download 2 41

Anybody in the United States with a medical license can perform “cosmetic surgery.” Admittedly confusing, given that there is essentially no scope-of-practice laws, advertising oneself as a “Cosmetic Surgeon” does NOT mean the physician garnered specific, intensive training to perform specific surgeries and certainly does not mean they meet the rigorous standards required to become a “Plastic Surgeon.” . . You might be asking, “why would patients go to a dermatologist for their cosmetic procedures that involve more than the skin?” The terms cosmetic, aesthetic, and plastic are loaded, and used interchangeably, but to physicians who know better, the semantics are of no consequence; what matters is training and experience. Predatory physicians hoping to capitalize on the lucrative nature of aesthetic surgery use the obscure language to confuse patients and referrers. . . Did you think “ Female Cosmetic Surgeon in the Southeast” meant the same thing as ‘ Plastic Surgeon,” or that she had undergone a rigorous, objective determination that concluded she was the best to perform specific surgeries or procedures? Wrong. This is a subjective claim backed by nothing. . . Her practice website is no longer accessible (maybe it was taken down or traffic is just too high), but before that happened I took a screen shot of Dr. Boutte’s “qualifications.” You’ll notice that she attended prestigious universities and programs for her undergraduate and graduate studies as well as her training in dermatology. She is, per the site, board certified in SKIN SURGERY and DERMATOLOGY. These training and board certificates would certainly indicate that she is a competent SKIN surgeon (NOT any-part-of the-body-at-any-depth surgeon) and DERMATOLOGIST (not cosmetic surgeon, not plastic surgeon). . (Ctd…Part IV) @plasticsurgeryasps @theaestheticsocietyasaps . Find a . 💯

Report Download 7 72

It’s the end of Week 3 with , Are you pondering what we’re pondering? Do the math! That’s right! Time to eat, sleep, and poop until we TAKE OVER THE WORLD...or at least Week 4. NARF! . . Diagnosis: Excessive Cuteness (it’s a preal problem). Rx: one million kisses, PRN ❤️; infinity refills. . . . Can you tell we chose the titles of each other’s textbooks? . @hobbylobby @cartoonnetworkofficial

Report Download 2 41

Swipe left for some facts about board certification from http://www.pamf.org/cosmeticsurgery/cosmeticfacts/surgeon.html.