26 minutes | Feb 11th 2020

Compassion, Honesty and Undivided Attention at Lone Star Plastic Surgery

Subscribe on iTunes! Subscribe on Google Play Podcast RSS Feed   In this week’s episode, plastic surgeon Dr. Sean Hill sits down to discuss his journey becoming a medical doctor, his involvement in the community and why he chose to open his own practice right here in Frisco. SHOW NOTES: [00:33] Differences between a plastic surgeon versus a cosmetic surgeon [02:23] Lone Star Plastic Surgery [05:40] Where to find Lone Star Plastic Surgery on social media [06:20] Why Dr. Hill chose to start his practice in Frisco [08:30]Dr. Hill’s involvement in the community [13:25] Most common questions patients ask and questions Dr. Hill wishes patients ask more [19:45] What age is appropriate to consult with a plastic surgeon [21:20] Patient Education [23:30] What makes Lone Star Plastic Surgery unique LINKS & RESOURCES: Lone Star Plastic on Lifestyle Frisco Lone Star Plastic Surgery Website Lone Star Plastic Surgery Facebook Lone Star Plastic Surgery Instagram Lone Star Plastic Surgery Youtube Melanie Nance Instagram Connect with Lifestyle Frisco on:  YouTube Facebook Instagram Twitter LinkedIn Transcript Machine-generated. Welcome to the Frisco podcast. I’m your host, Scott Ellis. And in this episode we are joined by Dr. Sean Hill. Dr. Hill, welcome to the show. Sir. Thanks so much. As always. Glad to have you here. And we’re going to talk about all kinds of fun doctory things today. It’s you are a plastic surgeon if you prefer a cosmetic surgeon or does it really matter? Oh, it does matter actually. Yeah, that’s what I mean. I’ll jump into that topic since you led me into that one. So, uh, I am a plastic surgeon. I also do cosmetic surgery, but I’m not a cosmetic surgeon. And the question you may ask then is, well, what is the difference between plastic surgeon and cosmetic surgeon and why would I have maybe taken offense to that? Well, so, uh, plastic surgeons, um, are trained in a full plastic surgery residency and then a will then they will be boarded by the governing body, the American board of medical specialties, which is a body that does board certification. Okay. And so that as part of that you have to do a board exam and then do continuing medical education throughout your entire lifetime. A cosmetic surgeon is anyone that’s completed some medical residency, whether that is emergency medicine, family medicine, OB, GYN, internal medicine or anything. And then they do a short, maybe six month or one year fellowship in cosmetic surgery surgery. And lo and behold, there are cosmetic surgeon out there hanging a shingle and doing scary things like breast augs and whatnot. Okay. That is, first of all, let me dive back in here for a minute. That’s great information because I never knew there was actually a difference. I always just assume those two things were synonymous. So that’s really good to know if somebody is looking for someone to do a procedure or maybe has needs a procedure of some kind. Um, it sounds to me, and I don’t want to offend anyone else, but it sounds to me like what I’m looking for is a plastic surgeon.Ideally. Yeah. I mean as, as we always tell people, do your homework. I mean, obviously, you know, cosmetic medicine and aesthetic medicine is a very lucrative thing. So it, you know, and when, when there is revenue in something, everyone wants to be doing it. So thus if you’re going, even if you’re going in for something as simple as simple, seemingly simple as Botox or fillers, you should do your homework because, you know, I mean, I don’t just let anyone with a pair of scissors cut my hair. Um, I want someone that’s actually been trained to cut hair to cut my hair and that’s just my hair, which will grow back and well, I mean for me, Oh, a long time. But for the most, for average people, three weeks. Yeah. Okay. So that makes a lot of sense. I’m thank you for clarifying that for us. Now that we understand. So you are a plastic surgeon and your practice is called Lone Star Plastic Surgery? Yes, sir. A plastic surgeon. The plaque, the practices here in Frisco called Lone Star Plastic Surgery. I have done way too much training to be injecting poison in people’s faces. I’m, I, uh, I’m from Illinois, originally. Did, um, general sir, I’m sorry. I did med school in the full general surgery residency there. And then I moved down to DFW to train at Parkland and UT Southwestern, uh, in plastic surgery, which is renowned as the top training program in the entire world actually. Um, and then did an extra year fellowship down in Austin, Texas doing cranial facial plastic surgery as well. So nine years of postgraduate training and three fellowships and boy am I exhausted. Wow. Yeah. You’ve been in school for a long time. We’re training of some sort for a long time. Yeah, I know some, some, yeah. Longer than some people have been alive. They’re probably listening to this. So, um, when, when did you start your practice here in Frisco? Oh, we’ve been open for about a year and a half now. Um, and, uh, it’s, it’s been an adventure, you know, we’ve seen growth every month as you can imagine, but it’s been, it’s kinda been fun getting to know everybody in town and then building up the, the Lone Star family. Very good. Are there particular things that you specialize in? Besides being awesome? Um, I, you know, I, I’ve done, like I said, I’ve done all of that training. So ultimately where I want the practice to grow as to, you know, be doing facial aesthetics. So facelift eyelids, a rhinoplasty especially. Um, but being an in Frisco, kind of the, the largest segment of the population here is probably the 35, 30 to 50 year old young family. And so up until now, pretty much the largest portion of our practice besides nonsurgical have been, uh, breast augmentation, breast lift, and the, you know, the proverbial mommy makeover. Do you do some of the, the I guess somewhat lighter things like Botox and things like that? Yeah, yeah. At this point I’m the only person in the practice that does any sort of the procedures. So I do my own Botox, I do my own, well, not on my selection on myself, I do as well. But on the patient, I’m the only one that does Botox and the fillers. And then we have a couple of, um, we do, you know, medical grade, chemical peel, so deeper chemical peels for like resurfacing. And then we also have a, a, a kind of minimally invasive skin tightening device in the office for kind of what we call the gap patient, which is the patient that is either not quite ready for surgery or is not, I don’t wanna say old enough for surgery, but the person that doesn’t necessarily need the changes of surgery, but they need something a little bit more invasive than a, you know, skin lotions and whatnot. So that’s where those products come in, are those devices. Okay. So are you the only physician in your practice right now? Yes, as of right now it’s just me and then a team of a very few folks. Okay. Who else do you have on the team? Can you tell us about. Uh, yeah, my, my patient care coordinator, Carrie, she’s been with me since, since day one. She’s kind of the, the concierge. So if you, you come into the practice, she’s your gateway to kind of everything there. And then our medical assistant, Brooke, is, I’m the newbie to the team, but she’s kind of my right hand gal when it comes to, to procedures and whatnot throughout the office. And she’s also kind of, if you ever watch any of our videos on our YouTube channel or on online, Brooke’s always the camera person egging me on. So I will say or do pretty much anything and Brooke will kind of push, push me to do even more silly things. So there you go. Fun. So yeah, we’ll, we’ll make sure to link that up. But while we’re on that subject that people want to find you on YouTube or Facebook, where do they go? Facebook at lone star plastics or electric guys. It’s just face. I’ll just plug this lone star plastic surgery. Instagram is at lone star plastic surgery in the YouTube channels the same as well. Okay, that’s easy enough. Again, we’ll make sure we link all that stuff up in the show notes so people can find you. Um, so you’ve been in business for a year and a half. First of all, congratulations on making over that one year hump. The lights are still on and they haven’t kicked me out. Exactly. You know, that’s always the first, uh, first goal for any small business. Um, Frisco has become home. And you said you came down from Illinois. How long have you, how long have you been in Texas? Uh, I’ve, you know, I’ve, what’s the saying like, I wasn’t born a Texan, but I got here as quickly as I could. Uh, yeah, so I mean, I, I’ve been in Texas for since 2014, so five years. So three years in Dallas proper, one year in Austin and then, and then a year and a half here and in Frisco. And you know, I guess a question that you didn’t ask Paul answered anyways, you know why Frisco, Texas? My next question. There you go. So why job [inaudible] yeah, go ahead. Just sit back and, and sip your coffee there, Scott. I got this. Um, so, um, you know why Frisco? Well, I’m from a town called Jerseyville, Illinois, which I guaran go ahead and map it. You’re not going to know where it’s at. It’s, it’s essentially in the middle of a cornfield in the middle of nowhere, Illinois close ish to st Louis. And so it’s, as you could imagine, a small town. So you know, there’s, everyone knows everyone’s business and you know, kind of everyone is involved in the PTA and things like that or the lion’s club or whatever. And so whenever I, I didn’t, you know, med school in st Louis, the big city and they went to you by universal Illinois. And then when I came into Dallas, I love Texas, but I didn’t really think I wanted to be in, you know, the big city of Dallas. So it was just a bit too much going on. And I kind of wanted that small town community feel that I had growing up back in Jerseyville. And so whenever I was looking at where to start at the practice I wanted, obviously you need to, you can’t start a plastic surgery practice in a town of about 5,000 like I grew up in, you need a bigger city. And so Frisco kind of seemed to meet the urban cosmopolitan feel of Dallas, but also the small town feel of Jerseyville. And so that’s why Frisco’s seemed to be a perfect fit for me. Very good. Yeah, Frisco is, has done a good job of still feeling like a small town in a lot of ways. Um, despite the obviously immense and significant growth that we’re experiencing, you know, month in and month out. But, uh, I can actually kind of relate to your story a little bit here. So I’m also a Midwestern boy. I did most of my growing up in Indiana. Um, I was born in Michigan, but I also lived in a very small town in Illinois that was basically in the middle of a corn field, a little further North. It was a little town called Deer Creek, kind of halfway between, I want to say urea and I think it was peaking or Bloomington, I forget which one, but, Oh, that’s so funny. I was impure after I did general surgery and, and, and uh, med school. That was Peoria actually. Yeah. But this was a town of about 600 people. Really small and I was there for just a few of my elementary school years and then we moved back to Indianapolis, which was a great thing. I was glad we did that. And then like you, I went to college and then found my way down to Texas. So similar paths. Well, there you go. Yeah, very good. So, uh, you, I know that you’re involved with, uh, some different things around town. I see you in many of the same events in places that we go to. So let’s talk a little bit about what other things you’re into besides, besides just working on people. Yeah, well, you know, so I mean, when I first moved down here, I didn’t, well, I first I should say moved up here since I was in Dallas when I first moved up here to Frisco, not knowing really anyone and trying to start a business, I felt the best way to kind of do it was just to basically throw myself into the community and, and essentially, you know, no offense Jeff Cheney, but I felt like I was running for mayor. And so, um, which I, I’m not despite the rumors. Um, and so I felt like I was running for mayor, so I had to, I wanted to get out and plus I wanted to be involved in the community. So I, I eventually I just threw myself into, to every kind of group that I could find my, get my hands on. And so I, the, the first group I actually, the first group I went to was the Frisco Quantas, which I’m not really affiliated with any longer, but, um, I, I joined the first go chamber of commerce almost immediately. So I, I’m, I’m a member of that. I, um, as such, I, I also help, uh, run a thing called get to know Frisco and get to know prosper. That was started by Miss Melanie Nance, who everyone knows as ms Frisco around here. Um, we, I’m very, very involved with the Frisco, uh, art society. I’ve, um, I’ve, I placed in there 5k last year and then this year I was, uh, unfortunately the, the race got a little out of hand, so I didn’t quite finish place this year. Um, those are a couple of the big ones. Art. I also, you know, I go to, I feel like every night we’re going to a different Gala or different events. I’ve, you know, I’ve, I’ve good friends with the Frisco fast packs. I I help out with that. The uh, national breast cancer foundation, is a group near and dear to my heart. Since, you know, we take care of a lot of, uh, breast cancer survivors and plastic surgery, um, actively involved with, um, uh, the melody of hope, which is in there, a group headline. But one of my friends there, we often go to the camp Craig Allen cookout every year. So, you know, I think, I’m sure I missed a few there, but pretty much if you, if you have a group in Frisco and you haven’t seen me there, then you must not be advertising well enough. So it’s just a matter of time until you get out. I’ll be there eventually. I’m making my rounds. You, if you want to keep your practice going, you don’t want to run for mayor anyway. So Jeff takes, no offense, that’s a full time job on top of a full time job. So I thought it was just showing up for meetings and rubbing, cutting. So there’s more to it than that. I’ll let you talk to Jeff about that, but I think it’s a little bit more involved than just that. But yeah, he’s done a good job. So it’s, speaking of you, you mentioned a number of nonprofits around town, some of which you’re involved with. Um, is there a side of your business that, do you do any like nonprofit work or is there a charitable side that lone star or are we not at that point yet? Cause I mean, just really you’re saying no, I mean, I mean we, we, we’ve just entered year. We, I mean, I guess we’re officially in year two now. So not necessarily. I mean, we do sponsor, do we do sponsorship packages for a couple of them? I mean, for example, the, uh, the kids who shouldn’t have cancer foundation has had their annual gala here in Frisco. And we sponsored, we were a spa, a gold sponsor that, um, and then we did do spawn a sponsorship of the Newman village lemonade stand as part of that as well. And then the melody of hope. We’ve always been sponsors that. So we sponsor a table at that. So we do sponsor tables, but we haven’t necessarily kind of broached into the topic that, I mean we, we actually, interestingly enough, we did do a, um, melody Pope at a toy drive for the boys and girls clubs of Collin County. And we actually got the most toys of all the boxes they dropped off this year, which may or may not have had anything to do with the fact that if you brought a toy and you got 10 units of Botox, Good thinking. Okay. I like that. But, so you guys probably had a Oh yeah. Quite a contribution going there. Oh yeah, yeah, yeah. It’s amazing. If you link toys to Botox, people will suddenly come out of the woodwork and bring you a toy from Walgreens. I love it. Um, yeah, those are, those are all notable, uh, charities. And, and we kinda did this, something similar in that it took us at Lifestyle Frisco several years to figure out we wanted to do something that was sort of a, how are we going to get involved in the nonprofit side of what’s happening in Frisco? And I mean, we started in 2013 and it wasn’t until last year that we did our first Give for Frisco Day, which is coming up again. I’m sorry, I’m gonna plug it on your podcast, but February 14th pay attention. Um, so it took us a long time to figure out what made sense for us to do as a business. Um, but it sounds like you’re, you’re getting involved in a number of things and I’m sure those nonprofits appreciate those sponsorships immensely because you know, that is what helps a lot of them kind of keep going is, is those galas and raising funds in that way. So, yeah, I mean, I, I figured you, I mean obviously I’m, I, if you, you know, when you, when your listeners do click onto the link here, they’ll see that we’re pretty active in social media. So we’re, I always feel like if nothing else, if I can’t give my my funds to these nonprofits, we’re pretty active in plugging all of them on our social media. So, so we are, you know, that’s kind of how our relationships grew with a couple of those already is because we’re, I’m always plugging them on social media so they, they at least get some airplay for, for free out of me. So yeah. And that’s every, every little bit of that is helpful to all of them. And we do the same thing and they are all very appreciative. So let’s go back to the practice side of things. I want to talk a little bit more about what you’ve got going at lone star, um, for those. And I want to talk for a moment to those that might be considering some kind of a procedure but haven’t made the jump yet. What are some of the most common questions you get, number one and number two, what are the questions that you wish people would ask or research before they come in? That they often don’t? Well, that’s what actually, um, that’s my, that’s a really good question, Scott. So, I mean, I always feel like it’s funny cause my, my [inaudible], I’m pretty sure it could repeat everything that I always say because she always says you get the same questions over and over and it’s almost like someone just could pull a cord on me. And in reality that, that, that was the original intention of our YouTube channel was to answer those questions. But obviously the practice keeps me a bit busy, so we haven’t gotten as good there. But I mean it’s, it’s always kind of the, am I the appropriate candidate questions. And, and, and for the most part in plastic surgery, you know, really there’s not really an age criteria for most of our procedures. It’s almost, are you a healthy person? And, um, will, do you have reasonable expectations for the results? Because obviously if I walked in to, uh, a friend of mine who’s a cosmetic surgeon and showed him a picture of Brad Pitt and said, this is what I want to look like, he would look at me and say, you’re completely delusional. You’re never going to look that ugly. And I’d say I appreciate that. But you know, so it’s kind of a little bit of that. And then, you know, what questions do people I wish they would ask is what we have already talked about. You know, you know, essentially, you know, there is a difference between plastic surgeon and a cosmetic surgeon and you need to make sure that the person that you’re meeting with is qualified to do the procedure. So that would be one. And then, you know, number two, it’s, I feel like really is, you know, a mentor of mine told me at one point in time, you know, whenever knife touches someone’s skin, you’re married to them for the rest of their life until they either are no longer alive or they fire you. So in essence, anytime I’m thinking about operating on someone, I need to say to myself, is this someone that I want to be married to for the rest of my life? And so you’ll see if a patient comes in for a concept, they’ll see that really they’ll walk in and we’ll sit in my office and we’ll chat. And the first, probably 15-20 minutes of their consultation is just us chatting and getting to know each other. And in essence they may feel like I’m trying to make them feel at ease, which I am. But another portion of that is I want them to decide, is this the person that I want to be married to? And vice versa. It’s almost like speed dating. So we’re speed dating there for the first portion of the, of the consult. And then we actually get down to the meat and potatoes of here’s what the is like. You know, here’s where we think we can get you, do you want, is this, are we a good fit? And so I think that that’s a large portion of it. Cause I mean, when it comes to medicine and surgery, you know, not, you know, the, you know, there are complications no matter how great of a patient you are and how great of a surgeon you are. And really you want someone that you can beat that will be there with you through the, you know, if something bad happens, you want someone there, you want to know that person. They’re across the table from you is the person that can, can get, can steer the ship out of disaster. And so that’s kind of what if I were a patient I’d be looking for is, is this a person that can get me out of harm’s way if, if they need to. Makes sense. And it seems to me that you’re making a very wise decision that I wish more business owners would make. And that is, it’s not just, um, you’re bringing your business. Yes. Come on in. Let’s, let’s do what we do. But you need to make sure that that patient is a good fit for you as well. Um, I know I’ve had from past businesses, I’ve had clients and customers that I wish I had never taken on and they just, it wasn’t a good match for us or for what we were doing at that time. Um, so it’s, it’s certainly important for you as you know, to maintain your own sanity and happiness, to make sure that your patients are people that you can work with that are going to follow your instructions. I would imagine that can be a little bit of a challenge sometimes, especially post op. Oh yeah. Well, you know, one thing that I, another mentor always told me, he said that essentially when you first got into practice, he’s like, you need to pretend that your plate is full and that you don’t necessarily need to take on every thing that walks in the door. Because otherwise you’re going to build things up that you’re not going to want. And then next thing you know that’s going to monopolize your time. You’re not going to be able to build what you want. And so, you know, I always joke with the staff. I mean, I’m probably never going to be the richest plastic surgeon or the most success or more than, nor the busiest. But my goal is to be the happiest. And so, I mean, in reality, that’s, that’s kind of the goal of the practice. That’s a good goal. I mean, medicine is under so much pressure right now from so many different angles. I mean between the changes in legislation and insurance companies and all that kind of stuff. And I don’t know if that, if that impacts you as much as it might some other specialties and you’d tell me, but, um, it just seems like doctors are really under, uh, under the gun and a lot of different ways and, and happiness. I have friends and actually a business partner that’s a physician as well. He’s an ear, nose and throat doctor. Um, and he’s done a very good job of keeping his sanity and building his practice the way he wanted. Uh, but there was a tipping point where he could’ve very easily gone down this path where a lot of his cohorts have gone where they’re, they’re just not happy, they’re miserable, they’re burned out and they’re not practicing medicine the way that they wanted to practice it. And so some of them were even just stepping away from it. Does that, do those outside pressures affect you in the same way or, or with what you do? Is it tend to be more a little bit insulated from that I guess? Well, yes and no. I mean, you know, I, I uh, in as a plastic surgeon, I not only do I do cosmetics or I do reconstructive surgery as well. So I mean, I do, you know, I do fight the same fight that that other park practitioners do have, you know, insurance is this procedure cover and how much is it going to reimburse, all those kinds of things. So I’m not completely insulated. I do have to, you know, kind of fight those fights as well. So I mean, I do, you know, you’ll, you know, you’ll do some procedures and you’ll say to yourself, I can’t believe that that’s what Medicare is, is going to give us back concerning the amount of energy that was invested there or the, I mean, one thing is, you know, like there’s, there are certain things that patients will come in for that gets denied by insurance and you say to yourself, I understand why this procedure got denied. Obviously this person is suffering. Why is your insurance company not going to pay for this? So, I mean it’s, it is a frustrating thing because there are patients suffering that I can’t help out because of the insurance companies. So yeah, there is that pressure. And that’s why, I mean, I joked about earlier about how, you know, everyone in their dog wants to do cosmetics because it’s lucrative, but there’s a reason a lot of plastic surgeons that are in practice for a decade aren’t doing reconstructive stuff anymore. And that’s, it’s not because they’re greedy, it’s because of the frustrations of the insurance companies. And so that’s why they will just start doing cosmetic surgery because they don’t want to deal with, you know, fighting, you know, you know, Medicare to get this procedure covered or reimbursed or whatever. Or chasing the insurance company. I mean, I have procedures that I did a year ago that I haven’t see the insurance companies pay before. I mean that’s, and that’s, and you know, you can’t imagine and no other business would someone not get, collect an invoice after a year. But in medicine that’s not an uncommon thing. Yeah, no, I’m sorry to hear that. Um, I want to touch back briefly on something you said earlier and that was on age. Is there a, is there an age appropriate level at which people can come to you? I mean, if somebody came to you with their 16 year old that wanted something done, is that too young? Is that not appropriate or it depends. I mean it depends on the procedure. I mean, you know, that’s, that’s a common, that’s a common test and thing on plastic surgery ethic, ethical boards types questions is, you know, patient presents with 16 year old daughter wanting a breast reduction. That’s the, probably the more common one. And you know, if they have reached kind of, you know, essentially maturity, meaning they’ve kind of, they’ve reached that point in time. You could do like a breast reduction, that wouldn’t be a problem. You know, breast augmentation according to, you know, the, the uh, American society of plastic surgery guidelines, you know, you’re supposed to typically wait until patients are at least 18 or 19 to do saline implants and you can’t even place silicone implants until the patient is 22. I’ve got, that’s not ASP S that’s the, the a few FDA says Silicon implants can’t be placed until the patient’s 20 years old. And so they do try and place a guidelines on that and obviously there won’t be pupil out in the world that will be kind of bending those rules. Um, you know, the other common one for the younger patient is, you know, rhinoplasty a patient comes in with their, you know, they’re a high school age daughter and you know, she’s been tormented because of, you know, you know, she either has a hump on her nose or her nose is crooked or she was in a car wreck, et cetera. And you know, would you do a rhinoplasty on a 16 year old? And again, that’s more of a, if the patient’s mature enough to understand it and they’ve reached skeletal maturity, doing a rhinoplasty is not that big of a deal. You know. Do your patients in particular, do you find they’ve done a decent amount of research to understand what their teenager’s not aside, I mean, just patients in general. Are people good about kind of learning before they come to you or is there still a lot of education involved? Let’s get there. I almost welcome the lack of education at times because you know, there’s, the internet is just full of lots of, um, you know, as they say fake news. Oh come on. Okay, well, okay, fine. It’s all real. It’s all totally real. And, and you know, Betty on Facebook is, I saw something like thing and get their data that said like, you know, reliable source in the 80s and it was like a scientist reliable source in the 90s and it was a newsperson. And then in the two thousands it was like someone like, you know, his podcast person. And then in the 2010 it’s like Betty on Facebook as the most reliable Facebook person, our most reliable source. So it’s almost, I welcome the person that comes in that doesn’t really know as much because then, cause I love to do patient education. I mean my consults are at least an hour long and a lot of that’s me rambling like I am right now. And when I educate you, the ha, I mean, the first thing I’ll say is here are the bad things that can happen with your procedure and we go through them. And so the patients that that don’t necessarily know anything are kind of the best ones because that way, you know what I’m telling them is, you know, they’re not, they’re not full of misinformation, but I mean obviously you know, our patients more educated now than they were probably 20 years ago, I suspect. Yeah. I mean the internet is rampant. I mean there’s shows like botch, people can watch that right now and learn. I mean, I, I, my girlfriend jokes all the time that she watches boxes, you could do my job, you know, so I’m, I’m pretty sure shout out Melanie Nance. I’m pretty sure that people think that they can, you know, they’ve gotten enough news from that. So yeah, I think people are probably more educated than they were 20 years ago, but there’s still the patient that walks in that, you know, has no idea and that’s okay. That’s why they come see me. Absolutely. So take that to take that to heart folks. You don’t have to go out and become an expert. If you learn a little that’s good, but don’t get carried away. There is a lot of fake stuff on the internet. There’s a lot of rabbit holes that you can go down and next thing you know it’s, and some of them are, some of them are really scary and, and, and how, why or types of situations. So just, yeah, don’t get carried away with the internet research. So. All right, well, Dr. Hill, thank you so much for joining us today. It’s been fun to chat with you. Is there anything else, I feel like we could probably talk about this subject for hours. Is there anything else in particular about you, about Lone Star Plastic Surgery, about what you do that you would like the Frisco audience to know? I think I, you know, I think that, you know, what makes, I think the question we should ask is why Lonestar over, you know, the plastic up the street from me, right? What makes us unique? What makes us, uh, what makes our brand to plastic surgery different than their brand of plastics? Because essentially it’s the same operation. It’s not like, you know, I’ve got some magic wand, actually I do have a magic wand. It’s still in the box, but I mean it’s not like I have a magic wand that doctor up the street doesn’t have, you know what? Like I said, you need to find someone that his personality matches with yours. But what we bring is, you know, our, our brand of, when I, when I started the practice, I said I want our office to be like a like a family, like a small town. And so when I said earlier, like, you know, we’ve been building the Lone Star family for the past year and a half. That’s why I say that I’ve, you ever won in the office as a family member, I view all the patients that come in as family members. So when you come into our office, you’re not a cookie cutter, you know, Oh, she’s coming in for a breast aug, we’re going to put the size of implants in and then we’re done. Or Oh, I’m going to do a nose and it’s gonna look just like the last knows I did it because all the noses look the same. No, we do a cookie cutter approach and I’m sorry, we do an individualized approach to each patient. So when you come in to us, that’s our brand is individualized care for you. And so I want y’all to, you’ll feel that way hopefully when you come into the office. And if you don’t, please tell me that way. We can change things up because that’s my goal. And so, um, that’s what makes Lone Star different. And that’s, I think all that I got. I love the personal touch. So if you’re, uh, thinking about any kind of a cosmetic or plastic procedure or need something along those lines, please reach out to Dr. Sean Hill at Lone Star Plastic Surgery. We’re going to link up all of the places you can find him on the internet in the show notes here, and we’ll definitely give a shout out to Nancy, Melanie, Nancy as well, and thank you so much for joining us today. Appreciate your time, Scott, as always, thank you. And thanks to all of you for tuning in to the Frisco podcast. As always, you can find us on iTunes, Spotify, Stitcher, and pretty much any place you listen to podcasts. So please go out, subscribe, leave us a rating, leave us a comment, let us know what you think and we’ll talk to you next time.
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