Vampire Breast Lift

cosmetic MD


Like the face, the body changes as we get older. For women, after breast feeding or with general ageing, the skin of the décolletage and cleavage becomes more wrinkled, accumulates pigment, loses firmness and the shape of the breast collapses as the breast tissue descends. Breast and nipple sensitivity also decreases. Using the woman’s own growth factors in PRP can stimulate the growth of new tissue (skin, fat and blood vessels) to rejuvenate the breasts.


What is the PRP Breast Lift?

The PRP Breast Lift is a non-surgical, walk-in walk-out procedure that helps lift the breasts by tightening the skin of the décolletage and the cleavage (the part of the breast visible in bras, bikinis and low-cut dresses) using Platelet Rich Plasma (PRP).

The PRP Breast Lift does NOT substitute for surgical breast implants or a surgical breast lift. It can, however, be used after breast augmentation to soften the ripples and hollows of the cleavage around the implant itself.

Specific injecting techniques (and, if appropriate, the addition of PDO Threads) can also be used to:

  • Improve nipple sensation and in some cases 'pop out' inverted nipples
  • Restore fullness in areas of irregular contour due to volume loss
  • Assist in the lifting of the nipples

cosmetic MD, we have available a range of complementary procedures such as PDO threads to improve the results of a PRP Breast Lift.

What can the PRP Breast Lift do for me?

The aim of the PRP Breast Lift is to replicate the effect of a well-made bra; provide some lift and cleavage.

Women who are looking to give their breasts a more youthful appearance but without a dramatic change in size are ideal candidates for the PRP Breast Lift.

Worldwide experience has shown that the PRP Breast Lift can provide:

  • Shapelier breasts
  • Decreased skin sag
  • Reduced wrinkles
  • Reduced vein appearance
  • Increased sensation in the breasts

Will the PRP Breast Lift increase my breast size?

If you want to significantly increase the size of your breasts, you will need a surgical breast augmentation.

The PRP Breast Lift is not an augmentation procedure nor is it a substitute for a surgical breast lift.

In those women who have already had breast implants and now see “rippling” due to volume loss around the implant, PRP Breast Lift can round off the sharp transition between the implant and the normal tissue.

How long does the procedure take?

Each procedure takes around 60-90 minutes which includes the consultation, consent and the actual treatment.

The PRP Breast Lift does not involve the use of general anaesthetic.

How long do results last?

Each PRP procedure can last for about 9 months up to 18 months.

We generally advise at least two procedures initially, about 2 months apart, and then an annual maintenance treatment.

What are the possible side effects?

There have been no major adverse reactions reported. The common side effects are similar to other commonly available cosmetic treatments:

  • Mild irritation & itching (depending on the sensitivity of your skin)
  • Mild swelling
  • Bruising (this is caused by the reaction of your skin to the physical injection)

For post-treatment instructions, please visit the Post-Treatment Instructions page.


To find out more about these procedures, go to our Contact page to send cosmetic MD an email or call us to organise a consultation.


Our healthy 34 year old lady found after breast-feeding that her breasts had deflated and had started to sag. She did not want a surgical breast lift at the time so we discussed using the PRP Breast Lift. She received 2 sessions of the PRP Breast Lift, 2 months apart. The photographs are 4 months apart.

Vampire Breast Lift Baseline
Vampire Breast Lift results

For a lighthearted look at the PRP Breast Lift with Kelly Deadmon and Harper's Bazaar [October 31, 2016]

Note that the PRP is not usually that red!

In the news

Whimn (feature with Dr Hooi) 3 October 2017 (republished on Fox News and then

In Out Star 24 July 2016 (Did Jennifer Aniston have a Vampire Breast lift?)

The Mirror, UK 2 March 2016

People magazine 22 December 2015

The Daily Mail 14 October 2015

Uproxx 10 October 2015

Cosmopolitan 8 October 2015

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