Breast reconstruction is commonly performed for women who have breast deformities or have undergone a mastectomy (removal of the breast due to breast cancer). Breast reconstruction can recreate the shape of a natural breast and dramatically improve the appearance of the body. This procedure has been instrumental in restoring a sense of wholeness and quality of life to thousands of patients by enabling them to be confident about their body again.
Dr. Herbstman takes a personal approach to each patient’s care. See the difference when you visit his practice in East Brunswick and Red Bank. To learn more about breast reconstruction, request a consultation online or call us at (732) 254-1919.
Breast Reduction Overview
What to Expect
Dr. Herbstman usually performs breast reconstruction in stages. In most cases, immediate reconstruction is performed in coordination with your breast surgeon at the time of the mastectomy. The subsequent procedures are performed to create a new nipple and areola.
An experienced breast augmentation surgeon, Dr. Herbstman utilizes innovative technology and advanced surgical procedures in order to recreate breasts that look extremely similar to natural breasts. He is trusted by women throughout New Jersey who have chosen breast reconstruction to restore their normal lifestyle after their breast cancer diagnosis.
Dr. Herbstman is a member of several nationally recognized breast care teams in central New Jersey. He works closely with your breast surgeon and oncologist to ensure a well coordinated approach to your treatment and recovery.
Dr. Herbstman is strongly committed to our breast cancer patients. For more than 10 years, he has sponsored a team for the Susan G. Komen Race for the Cure. We have one of the largest community based teams in Central New Jersey and have raised more than $100,000 for breast cancer awareness and research.
For more information on breast reconstruction, request a consultation online or contact our office in East Brunswick or Red Bank, New Jersey by calling (732) 254-1919.