Self-Centered Aesthetics

Recently, I was honored to be featured on the cover of the highly popular regarded trade magazine of the noninvasive aesthetic industry, MedEsthetics. Here is the article. We at Self-Centered Aesthetics ™are super excited to be off to such a great, auspicious start. We are aiming to deliver the best, state of the art noninvasive treatment to all patients, under one roof with my philosophy of beauty. Embracing Artistry By Inga Hansen Photography by Cory Sorensen Plastic surgeon Randal Haworth, MD, is taking the next step in his career with the launch of a stylish, comprehensive aesthetic care facility. Randal Haworth, MD, made a name for himself in aesthetics in the early 2000s when he joined Fox television’s reality show, “The Swan.” On the program, he was part of a team of plastic surgeons, stylists and makeup artists who dramatically transformed participants’ appearances, Earlier this year, he transformed his own Beverly Hills, California-based practice when he moved to a new, custom-designed facility that incorporates a full range of aesthetic services—from facials and nutritional services to fillers, lasers and surgical procedures. Dr. Haworth’s design philosophy for the new Haworth Institute was nature meets high-tech. “It’s a beautiful place, and all our services are under one roof—the surgical center, my clinic and our new noninvasive center, Self Centered Aesthetics,” says Dr. Haworth. “Patients always asked us, ‘What else can you do?’ ‘How do I maintain this?’ It just doesn’t make sense nowadays not to offer the full-range of aesthetic treatments.” In addition to laser treatments and injectables performed by Dr. Haworth and his R.N., celebrity esthetician John Tew performs signature facials and naturopathic doctor Matea Polisoto, who goes by “Dr. Matea,” offers IV therapy and nutrition counseling. “Like John, she has a very big following in Beverly Hills and beyond,” says Dr. Haworth. “She is involved with IV therapy, which helps augment the pre- and postoperative surgical experience, and optimizes healing. “The people working with me are just as important as the surgeon—it’s all about having a team,” he says. The Frustrated Artist Born in Los Angeles and educated in England, Dr. Haworth has a somewhat unusual background for a Beverly Hills plastic surgeon. “My dad was English and spent World War Il in London selling bootleg whiskey during the Blitzkrieg. My mother and her family lived in Holland during the German occupation,” he says. Following the war, both of his parents immigrated to the United States seeking opportunities, of which there were few in post-war Europe. “They met, and I was born in Los Angeles. But my dad always wanted me to be in England eventually,” says Dr. Haworth. When he was 9 years old, he and his parents drove to Central America and boarded a cargo ship to England. During his school years in London, Dr. Haworth became enamored with the arts. “l always drew—and I was very good at a young age. In University I joined band. I was really into the arts, and that’s what I wanted to pursue,” he says. “But my parents, being war babies, wanted a doctor in the family and I was their only child.” During a road trip prior to his final year at the university, he shared his goals with his parents. “We were in a VW bus and they said, ‘We’ll disown you if you become an artist. Make your decision’—it was really bizarre,” he says. His mind flashed back to a BBC interview of Kurt Wagner, MD, he had seen when he was 13. “l said, ‘Then I’ll be a plastic surgeon,’ having no idea what was involved in that.” He came back to the U.S. and enrolled in medical school at the University of Southern California. Following graduation, he completed a five-year general surgery residency at Cornell Medical Center in New York. Dr. Haworth made his way back to the West coast for his plastic surgery residency at the University of California, Los Angeles. “After my residency, I had no money so I was anxious to go into practice. I thought, well then I have to goto Beverly Hills because that’s where successful plastic surgeons go,” he says. Another surgeon offered to rent him a space in his clinic’s kitchen, which was housed in one of the most desirable medical buildings in Beverly Hills. “He had a little pocket door in front of the kitchen so I stayed in there,” says Dr. Haworth. “During my clinic days, I would take his diplomas off the walls in the two little exam rooms and put mine up, and that’s how it started. “l look back fondly on those days now, but it was horrible at the time. If I had two surgeries in a month, it was a great month,” he says. Finding His Niche During his UCLA residency, Dr. Haworth won a plastic surgery research prize for his lip surgeries, which provided a unique niche with which to build his practice, More than 20 years later, he has patients from all over the world who travel to the Haworth Institute for their lip surgeries. “You can be the best doctor in the world, but if you don’t have marketing, no one will know about you,” he says. “So I leveraged that award and started getting known for lips, even though my favorite surgeries are noses, mid- facelifts and what I call hyperaesthetic surgeries where we change everything. The lips are what I was known for, and now I get jazzed by that because there’s really no competi- tion in the world for these surgeries.” He offers upper, lower and corner lip lifting procedures as well fat transfer and F.A.T.M.A. (fat transfer & mucosal advancement). “l do many types of lip lifts because it is shape before volume; there are many things that fillers alone cannot do,” he says. Embracing and Investigating New TechnologiesDespite the limitations of traditional filling techniques, Dr. Haworth has embraced dermal fillers as effective tools to perfect his patients’ lips. In some cases the new, less invasive procedures are even surpassing what he can achieve in the O.R.”Our mouths get wider as we age and our lower teeth become visible,” he says. “People will often just fill the lower lip horizontally, which won’t help with these concerns.”In his surgical center, he performs lower lip V-Y plasty procedures to narrow the mouth, lift the bottom lip and pout out the middle third of the lower lip. But, due to the minimal improvement, he recently became interested in the idea of using vertical filler injections to lift and shape the lower lip.”About three months ago, I started injecting vertically into the lower lip. I place my long cannula or a long needle vertically from the bottom of the prejowl sulcus all the way to where I see the needle blanching on the vermillion on the back of the lower lip on the sides. Then I inject vertically as I pull the needle out,” he says. “l am seeing such dramatic elevation of not just the lower lip but the whole corner of the mouth—the marionette folds are dramatically reduced and the labiomental sulcus opens up.”He is calling this the Caisson technique after Caisson beams in construction. “The patients are three months out now, and the results are far better than what we see with the lower V-Y plasty in hiding the lower teeth,” he says.Dr. Haworth is investigating new ways to augment and lift lips using dermal fillers.”l love doing surgery, but plastic surgery is in some ways a dying field,” he continues. “The future of plastic surgery lies in the lab, not the operating room. Eventually they are going to know how to stop senescence. In the meantime, the future of aesthetics is laying more and more in lasers and newer, better fillers, and I want to stay on the forefront of that.”His biggest challenge is determining which new technologies and procedures live up to the hype—and resisting the urge to bring in every new device about which patients inquire. “Sixty to seventy percent of all new medical cosmetic technologies overpromise and under deliver,” he says. “First, it’s a big ‘Wow!’ Then results are ‘operator-dependent,’ then it’s gathering dust, so I vet all these technologies and only offer the ones I believe are proven to work.”What I want to offer my patients with the Haworth Institute and Self Centered Aesthetics is more than one-stop aesthetics, It’s the tools and knowledge to deliver the absolute best treatments for their individual concerns and lifestyles,” continues Dr. Haworth. “We have a turbocharged armamentarium of proven noninvasive treatments to carry on the philosophy that I espouse in my surgeries, which is really detailed aesthetic work.”

Gloria (Croatia) 2017

Dr. HAWORTH is interviewed by Gloria magazine about his life in being a top Beverly Hills plastic surgeon and catering to the aesthetic whims and desires of the rich and famous as well as his charity work. He has heard about Gloria magazine from his ex wife who was Serbian Actress Ana Alexander (Stojanovic).

The Unique Vision behind The Haworth Institute

Dr Randal Haworth’s Artisitic 1800 lb Reception Counter
Art and Plastic Surgery
Dr Randal Haworth’s Artisitic 1800 lb Reception Counter
Art and Plastic Surgery
Dr Randal Haworth’s Artisitic 1800 lb Reception Counter
art and Plastic Surgery
Dr Randal Haworth’s Artisitic 1800 lb Reception Counter
Realizing a vision in stone Swapping his scalpel for a chisel, Beverly Hills plastic surgeon Dr. Randal Haworth MD was hands on in the design and construction ofhis new ojj‘ice lobby, which included a mammoth reception counter made from Carrara marble by lenniter Richinelli When designing his new office for his plastic surgery practice in Beverly llills, CA, Dr. Randal llaworth MD was drawn to while marble In create the look he envisioned. ntients visiting the office of I)renowned plastic surgeon Dr. Randal Haworth MD in Beverly Hills, CA, will observe firsthand the doctor’s flare for design. As the former Chief Resident in Plastic and Renonstructive Surgery at the UCLA Medical Center and recipient of the title of “Plastic Surgical Consultant Of The Year for 1993-94,” I-laworth excelled in science and medicine, but always remained in touch with his artistic side. As a result, it was no surprise how intimately involved he became in the design and construction of his new office space, which features an extensive amount of stone. “My inspiration for the lobby was simply the notion of lime,” explained Randal. “Amongst the seemingly infi- nite number of both inorganic and 66 August Z01? | Stone World For the lobby walls, an alternating formation of both protruding and recessed multi-tiled pieces was individually assembled in sections from a 1-are and now unavailable source of distressed unfinished 2- x 8-inch marble tile veneer. organic ‘things’ on this planet, only the human being can be affected psychologically by the idea of time passing. Of course, everything on this planet, including those entities we consider permanent, such as the mountains, oceans and atmosphere, physically change over time. However, it is only the human who can be con- sciously aifectecl by the concept of time and consequently react to the present and plan for the future. “‘l‘he bmwn, white and gray palette, including the dual-toned aqua and cobalt blue sofa, reflects the basic molecular foundation of Mother Earth herself, while the repetitive pattern formalired by the textured shone walls represents what is ostensibly immuta- ble and ‘forever/” Haworth went on to say. “ln contradisfincfion to this is the massive 18-foot-long marble reception counter, which is transformed from violent, yet beautiful chaos, into a tra- ditionally refined smooth surface. As a metaphor of how modern plastic sur- gery can make unappealing forms into beautiful ones, the sculptural transfor- mation reminds us we can change how we appear over time.” The doctor explained how he has always been attracted to all types of stone construction since he was a child attending the King’s School in Canterbury, England, which he said is purportedly the oldest school in the world. “Many of the classrooms and dorms were based within ancient Gothic stone buildings surround- ing the 1,400-year-old Canterbury Cathedral, so for me, stone represented stability, strength and wisdom. Stone is far more than just a construction mate- rial — within its austerity lies timeless beauty,” he said. The lobby walls consist of an alter- nating formation of both protruding and recessed multi-tiled pieces – totaling 120 square feet “l had each tile section individually assembled from a rare and now unavailable source of distressed unfinished 2- x B-inch mar- ble tile veneer that came in old wood crates from Italy,” said Haworth. “The oombinal-ion of the particular texture — along with the pattern and manner in which it was assembled – was chosen to maximize depth.” The showpiece of the 240-square- foot office lobby is the mammoth reception desk made from two massive slabs of Carrara marble. These were divided into nine pieces in order to complement the full 18-foot length of the counter. “The stone materials were chosen from both an aesthetic and practical standpoint,” explained Randal. “I was looking for a white purity for the wall themselves, while the slabs for the reception counter were chosen for a certain multi-variegated pattern, as well as thickness. The thickness was needed to accommodate both violent carving and impart mass in the end.” The stone was supplied by Empire Marble in San Fernando Valley, CA. The installation When it came to the stone installa- tion, Randal was intimately with the 1-ton reception “Indeed, I rolled up my involved counter. sleeves to carve and polish the structure and ulti- mately camouflage its seams because, it turned out, l was the only one who knew what I envisioned,” he explained. “l experimented with a number of painterly techniques in order to visu- ally unlfy the individual sections of marble as one horizontal massive rock. For the foundation, a pony wall was set up as the main anchoring frame span- ning frorn the left corner adjoining the tiled wall to the right suspended hand- icap accessible section. Creating and anchoring the recep- tion desk was a trial-and-error process, explained l-laworth. “As experienced and proficient as they were in their craft, I realized my team was inad- equately prepared for what I wanted Stone World | August 2017 67 The Carrara marble slabs were cut into nine pieces and then assembled to create the mammoth reception counter. ‘Work was then dune ho smooth out the seams. The main attraction of the office lobby is an 18 -toot-long reception counter made tram two massive slabs of Carrara marble. to create,” he said. “It was basically my fault because my inexperience did not allow me to realize theirs in han- dling this one idiosyncratic aspect of the total project. It was as much about structural engineering as it was about art. I realized that when you are utiliz- ing others to translate your vision of something that is unique and out of their comfort zone, you must seek top specialists in that particular medium you want to work with. For example, despite the innumerable conversations and detailed drawings I provided to the architect, project manager. engi- neer and marble craftsman, the form of the counter during construction began to differ widely from what I was envi- sioning. lt was fortunate that l arrived after surgery just in time before the glue and mortar dried so that I was able to have the nine stone pieces repo- sitioned to my “ln a similar vein, the person l commissioned to do the carving was woefully oft course in terms of ele- gantly decreasing the texture of the marble from left to right to convey the analogy from chaos to perfection,” Haworth went on to say. “With dead- lines rapidly looming, I realized that I had to take matters in my own hands to become quickly proficient with the Makita saw, power sanding and the plain old chisel and mallet until the wee hours of the night.” While there were some bumps in the road during construction, Randal was pleased with the final outcome. “Since wehavernovedintoournew officeore and half years ago, the subjective raw emotional feelings as an artist during the act of creation have now dissipat- ed,” he said. “I am affected by it in in a more objective way. lam amazed that I created what I feel is a magical, mod- ern yet spiritual space which brings an element of strength and peace that will not vanish with time. Marble since CrecoRoman times has fascinated humans, as evidenced in temples nest- ing our desire of eternity. Design today still wants to echo the perpetual against nature’s backdrop. Yet, nature will always be ahead of us in our creative search which can only be successful if we understand and respect nature before we attempt to perfect it.” El 68 August 2017 I Stone World

HOLLYWOOD REPORTER (2015) – Best Doctors 2015

Health and drama go together like air and water for Hollywood — the industry needs both to sustain itself. Just ask Seth MacFarlane, whose 2013 Oscar hosting gig was rescued by ear, nose and throat surgeon Dr. Shawn Nasseri, or So You Think You Can Dance producer Nigel Lythgoe, whose grandson was saved by pediatric neurosurgeon Dr. Mark Krieger, or Charlie Sheen, whose shoulder injury was prevented from derailing a money-minting career by orthopedic surgeon Dr. Raj (yes, that’s his name — this is Hollywood, after all). For its 2nd annual Doctors Issue, The Hollywood Reporter elicited stories of drama, trauma and triumph over both by surveying 2,000 professionals in the film, television, movie, music, sports and media fields to find out who are the most beloved, trusted and go-to physicians in L.A. As for the official Hollywood’s Top Doctors list for 2015, to identify the 469 elite physicians who qualified for it, THR’s editors partnered with the physician-led research team of Castle Connolly, the U.S.’ preeminent medical-database authority, to identify the highest-rated practitioners in their specialties, all of whom are nominated by their peers in an extensive survey process of thousands of U.S. doctors each year. The listed doctors rank in the nation’s top 10 percent and are among the very best in their specialties and communities. Castle Connolly screens these doctors’ medical educations, training, hospital appointments, disciplinary histories and much more. Doctors do not and cannot pay to be included. Dr. Haworth was honored to be among the best plastic surgeons of 2015 by delivering compassionate and honest care as well as beautiful results.


Anti-aging treatments
The latest in treatments, fillers and procedures help keep you beautifully radiant-at any age. Here’s the inside track on what to do, and who to go to, to put your best self forward. Among those esteem practitioners interviewed by Angelina, Dr. Randal Haworth MD was honored to be included among them. Anti-aging treatments
scan-9“Botox plays in important role in keeping fine lines at bay”, says plastic surgeon Dr. Randal Haworth MD renowned for achieving naturally beautiful results. Haworth suggests conservative use of Botox (from $500, the Haworth Institute) in the 30s to diminish fine lines and crows feet. Beverly Hills plastic surgeon Dr. Randal Haworth MD Bellafill ($1200, The Haworth Institute) to permanently diminish deep folds and fill out eyelid hollows.


Khloé is a dead ringer for Lionel’s daughter!

Chloe is 14 years older than Lionel’s daughter Sofia, but the resemblance is uncanny. “They have the same hairline and forehead,” says LA plastic surgeon Dr. Randal Haworth. “Their skin tone is similar, their eye coloring is similar, their shape is similar,  their face shape is similar. Even the chin-to-lower-lip and the upper-lip-to-nose ratios are similar.”


These 484 elite go-to physicians keep the entertainment industry’s injuries and illnesses in check and at bay, whether from shoots gone wrong (CHARLIZE THERON’S herniated disc), performance fatigue (KISS’ Paul Stanley’s vocal cords, RINGO STARR’s drummer fingers), just plain accidents (talk to CHRIS ALBRECHT) or not-so-plain cancer. Not to mention the passage of time ( the ultimate villain- ask a dermatologist).

Industry Favorite

When industry clients arrive at his busy office, they enter what Dr. Haworth describes as “the bat cave,” a clandestine garage parking entrance through an alleyway, providing the utmost privacy for those who might not want to be photographed pre- or postsurgery. But with so many Hollywood patients, sometimes an in- office run-in can’t be avoided.

 “ Two very famous people were in rooms next door to each other, and they both knew each other, “ says the plastic surgeon, laughing. “The opened the doors at the same time and were so embarrassed.”  Haworth, who appeared on Fox’s The Swan, also is an artist, working in graphite and acrylic, and those skills heighten his work on sculpting skin.  “ With painting, you have to have a keen eye and the ability to ascertain microscopic detail and understand the power of a shadow versus a light reflection,” says Haworth.

 “ I’m able to imbue that into what I do with plastic surgery.” While he performs a wide variety of cosmetic surgeries, including facial rejuvenation, rhinoplasty, and breast enhancement, Haworth also serves actresses and models with nonsurgical treatments such as carbon dioxide laser treatments and Botox. “ He’s a rock star,” says former America’s Next Top Model contestant CariDee English.



Renée, René, Is that you?

Renée Zellweger stunned fans this week, unveiling a new face that makes the “Bridget Jones” actress look nothing like her old self. Plastic surgeon speculated Tuesday that Zellweger, 45, may have had a minor brow lift-that made her unrecognizable.

 “She had really small, squinty eyes-and that was her charm,” Beverly Hills plastic surgeon, Dr. RANDAL HAWORTH the post. “It seems radical only because this is her first time we’re seeing her eyes.”

New York plastic surgeon Dr. Steven Greer deadpanned that he’s not even sure photos of Zellweger at Elle’s 21st Annual “Women In Hollywood Awards in Beverly Hills on Monday were really her. “The surgeons remove too much skin,” Greer said. “They overdid it.” YA rep for Zellweger could not be immediately reached for comment on Tuesday.



Mason doesn’t look like Scott, says Beverly Hills plastic surgeon Dr. Randal HAWORTH. “The eyes are very different. Scott’s are close together; Mason’s are not. They have few facial features in common.”

“Michael’s and Mason’s eyes are the same distance apart,” says Dr. Haworth. “Mason’s eyebrows are thick like Michael’s and they both have dark eyes.” They also have cleft chins.

Page 1 of 13
1 2 3 13