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Has Kylie Jenner had more work done?


She may have only just admitted to having lip injections to boost her pout, but Kylie Jenner is still under the microscope concerning her appearance; Hollywood Life has spoken to a cosmetic surgeon about whether the 17-year-old has been getting more work done than she has admitted to.

Dr Bruce Katz, the founder of Juva Skin Center in New York City told the publication that in all likelihood, the reality star has had more filler injections administered in the past couple of months. Dr Katz said that the teenager has ‘had more volume added to her cheek bones. She probably had Voluma or Sculptra as a filler.’

Dr Katz also added that Kylie seems to be ‘following in the footsteps’ of her older sister Kim, who is known for her love of cosmetic injectables to fight the signs of aging.

Dr Mark Youssef, MD, of YOUnique Cosmetic Surgery in LA, agreed that the youngster has had injections into her cheeks and ‘under the eyelids to raise the brows.’ Dr Youssef added that he sees some ‘dramatic changes in her look. Her brow position is higher which can be achieved with Botox injections in the frown and forehead area.’

Simple measures ‘can usually help to beat bad breath’


Bad breath could be cured easily.Taking simple measures and implementing a stringent emergency dentistry prevention regime can usually help to beat bad breath, one expert has said.

Speaking on Good Morning Maryland, Dr Harold Katz, the author of The Bad Breath Bible and an authority on halitosis, explained that avoiding small things and picking up good habits can mean the difference between having a mouth that tastes awful and one that tastes sweet.

He recommended cutting down on dairy foods and drinking plenty of water, as a dry mouth is often a key cause of halitosis.

Avoiding sugary sweets, gum and drinks could also help, as could stopping smoking and excessive drinking.

Finally, Dr Katz advised using an oxygenating toothpaste instead of one containing Sodium Lauryl Suflate.

Brushing the tongue to get rid of bacteria may also help.

According to NHS Choices, bad breath is something that almost everyone gets at some point, but 50 per cent of the population suffers from persistent halitosis.

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