(Image: start) Around 40 percent of America's plastic surgery clinics are filled with people seeking work to give them a 'natural filter' so they look better on selfies posted on social media Instagram selfies are the biggest incentive for plastic surgery, US surgeons claim in a new report. Around half the patients clinics see today are seeking a 'natural filter' so they look better on social media, according to interviews with medics nationwide. The survey also revealed a sharp rise in the number of Millennials getting nips and tucks. The majority of facial plastic surgeons saw a rise in patients under 30. Many of them report a surge in patients as young as 18 - the youngest legal age for nips and tucks. Why? There are two main reasons that jump out from the report, which surveyed all members of the American Academy of Facial Plastic and Reconstructive Surgery (AAFPRS). First, a yearning to look good on social media or look like a celebrity. Second, a sway towards gradual age-defying tweaks, 광주 성형외과 rather than waiting to do one major operation la r>p>Experts say this underscores something that has been looming for a long time: plastic surgery is becoming the new normal for teenager r>p>NIP N' TUCK-SPIRATIONp>p>SOCIAL MEDIAp>Ninety-nine percent of US surgeons involved in the AAFPRS survey agree that celebrity and social media influence plays a big role. r>p>'People see pictures of themselves fairly routinely on Facebook,' said Dr Fred Fedok, president of the acad r>p>'Patients want to look good for their age for as long as possible, and we now have the tools to provide visible lasting results - with and without surge r>p> (Image: start) Despite Jenner denying plastic surgery, the internet exploded with speculation last month when the 19-year-old emerged in this outfit (pictured) - apparently displaying larger bre r>p>CELEBRITI r>p>Fueling that desire for the perfect selfie, surgeons say, is the constant churn of celebrity selfies online: images of ageless stars presented as natu r>p>p>Indeed, the newly-documented increase in Millennials seeking plastic surgery coincides with the months and years of speculation that Kylie Jenner - the youngest Kardashian - has been getting work don r>p>Jenner, 19, has denied anything beyond lip filler r>p>However, the internet nonetheless exploded with excitement when photos emerged last month of Jenner in a low-cut silver jumpsuit - apparently displaying larger breasts. r>p>Dr Broumand said patients do come in with images of people they would like to emulate physically, and he works with them to achieve t r>p>'Obviously, we have to be on the same page as our patients, to achieve reasonable outcomes,' he told Daily Mail Online.
r>p>MORE MILLENNIALS SEEKING TWEAKSp>The report found far more women and men in their 20s are using advanced skincare and sun cream, and starting with facial injectables before they turn r>p>In fact, 광주 성형외과 more than half (56 percent) of facial plastic surgeons saw an increase in 2016 in cosmetic surgery or injectables with patients under a <br>'There is a rise in young people coming here for fillers, Botox, and for sure surgery,' Dr Stafford Broumand, of , told Daily Mail O <br> (Image: start) More than half (56 percent) of facial plastic surgeons saw an increase in 2016 in cosmetic surgery or injectables with patients under age 30 - some as young as 18 y <br><div class=“art-ins mol-factbox floatRHS health” data-version=“2” id=“mol-20121f90-f3ce-11e6-859c-eb3b6360b55d” website Instagram selfies are driving plastic surgery boom