Days to weeks. Tiem to return to work and daily activities depends on how physically demanding the job is, whether implants are under the muscle, and other factors. For most patients recovery is about a week but heavy exertion should be avoided for at least a couple of weeks.
Return to work. Good morning! The answer to your question is dependent upon what type of work you do. In my practice, we use a perioperative protocol that allows most breast augmentation patients to return to a desk type job 48 hours after the procedure. Patients with a more active work environment such as nurses or restaurant workers need a few more days before doing anything too strenuous. I hope this helps.
Back to work. Most women feel reasonably comfortable returning to non strenuous jobs within a week or so. Some return after only a few days, but usually still feel somewhat sore and tired. A job that requires reaching or lifting may require 1-3 weeks off work.
Depends. Your return to work depends on how physically demanding your job is. If you have a desk job, you can reasonably expect to return within a day or two. More demanding jobs may need to be modified so you do not compromise a good result by doing too much activity too soon.
Depends. This usually depends on the type of work you do and your body's healing. Most people are able to return to work between one and two weeks.
Quick Recovery. The discomfort from breast augmentation is dependent on the size of the implant you desire. Larger implants...More discomfort...Longer recovery. On average, you should be able to get back to work within a few days (or even quicker with small implants). Six weeks before strenuous exercises. http://www.dassmd.com/breast-augmentation/index.html.
Depends. Most patients who undergo breast augmentation are able to return to a “desk job” 5 to 7 days subsequently. Those patients who have more physically demanding jobs require a longer period of time away from work. I ask my patients to avoid heavy lifting/strenuous activity for 4 weeks after the procedure. Driving should wait until patients are off of medications ; can respond to an emergency safely.