Autologous fat transfer would not cause body reactions that occur after the insertion of foreign objects. Thus, if patients need to remove implants or undergo revision surgery due to capsular contracture, breast hardening, or deformation as a result of failed breast augmentation, then they may also consider autologous fat transfer instead of repeated implant placement. There are two surgeries to restore the breasts after implant removal. The first is immediate reconstruction, which injects autologous fat in the breasts that could possibly sag immediately after implant removal. The second method is delayed reconstruction, which allows the breasts to recover for 6 months after implant removal before performing fat transfer. Based on Dr. Chuang’s experience, immediate reconstruction is more likely to be affected by capsules from previous augmentation with a limited amount of injection and thus have less satisfactory results. Over-injection can cause complications such as fat necrosis or lumps or even displacement resulting from tightened skin. In addition, the simultaneous completion of implant removal and fat transfer may increase the risk of fat absorption. More fat transfer may be needed in the future to achieve similar results as implants. Thus, Dr. Chuang does not recommend immediate reconstruction but rather suggests waiting for breast skin to restore its elasticity before undergoing fat transfer. Delayed reconstruction allows a larger amount of fat cells to be injected, increases the survival and safety of the transferred fat because of reconstructed skin circulation, prevents possible fat necrosis and lumping, and obtains more stable and evident results.