A recent report from Plastic Surgeons India says the number of botched plastic surgeon operations has been on the rise over the past few years, with a staggering 9.5 million operations being performed in 2016-17.

The country’s surgeons have been making the rounds on television and online to talk about the challenges they face.

The Plastic Surgeon Network has also recorded over 40,000 surgeries and over 60,000 surgical casualties over the last few years.

While many surgeons are doing the right thing and getting their surgeries under control, some are simply not taking the necessary precautions to protect their hands, feet and mouths.

One such surgeon, Gyanesh Pandey, says he was not doing enough to prevent botched surgeries.

“The surgery itself, I would have done it better than anybody else.

It was just that I was a poor surgeon, and I didn’t know how to care for my hands properly.

I was never given proper care,” Pandey said.

While Pandey is not the only plastic surgeon to face such challenges, his case highlights the importance of the hands and the proper care they receive.

Pandey says that he did not give enough care to his hands because he did a lot of research and did his best to avoid getting botched surgeries, but there was no way he was going to be able to save his own life.

“It was only after I saw a plastic surgeon, who has performed so many surgeries in the past, who did not even have any hands, that I realized that I need to change my attitude.

I have a good friend who has done a lot for me,” he said.

This is what plastic surgery is all about.

The practice of plastic surgery has been around for thousands of years.

But in the 21st century, the practice has become an international phenomenon, and the trend of doctors being able to perform surgical procedures is a sign of progress.

While plastic surgery remains a common practice, the issue of safety is becoming more and more of an issue.

In 2016, there were around 10,000 operations in India, compared to over 25,000 in 2015.

The number of plastic surgeries in India has gone up from around 6 million in 2016 to over 10 million in 2017, with the country’s hospitals now admitting more than 10,600 plastic surgeries a year.

As a result, over 30,000 people die each year from plastic surgery in India.

Plastic surgeons and others, including those who are involved in community-based programmes like the Plastic Surgery Training and Education programme, have started to raise awareness of the risks that can befall the hands.

Plastic Surfing, which has been providing a platform for plastic surgeons to talk and discuss the issues around the issue, has also made a concerted effort to educate the public about the dangers of botched procedures.

The organisation, which also works with community-organised plastic surgery programmes, is also running a Facebook page and has also set up a WhatsApp group for the purpose.

“We are also doing some outreach on WhatsApp groups and Facebook groups to spread awareness of these issues,” said a spokesperson for Plastic Surfs India.

While the issue is still very much in the spotlight, the team at Plastic Surgeries India is working hard to educate people about the risks of botched surgeries and how they can prevent them.

“One thing we are doing is making the Facebook page public and giving it as many updates as possible.

This will give people a chance to share their experiences and tell their stories,” said the spokesperson.