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A YOUNG woman is warning against the dangers of shoddy cosmetic procedures after she was left with a temporary facial deformity.

Milly, who lives in Northern England, has shared the startling results of her botched fillers and threads as a way to urge others to think twice — or to at least choose a better doctor than she did.

5A young woman is warning against the dangers of shoddy cosmetic procedures after she was left with a temporary facial deformityCredit: TikTok/ millyrosepowell 5Milly showed off the results of filler and a thread lift that had unintended resultsCredit: TikTok/ millyrosepowell

The TikToker, who posts under the handle @millyrosepowell, had previously dedicated her account to videos of her dog.

But after an unfortunate experience with aesthetic procedures, she's speaking out to save others from a similar fate.

Milly didn't go into too much detail about exactly what she had done, merely commenting that she had filler and threads put in her face.

A thread lift is a procedure in which a doctor uses absorbable temporary sutures to "lift" the skin, stimulating the production of collagen with the aim of making the face look younger.

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But that's not what happened for Milly, who was left with an unnatural indentation on the side of her face as well as hard, painful bumps under her skin.

"To all young girls. Please don't make the same mistake that I did," she urged.

"Don't give in to these ridiculous beauty standards that you see on social media," she went on.

"Make sure you're visiting a qualified, reputable aesthetics doctor if you insist on making tweaks to your appearance."

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"DO NOT MAKE RASH CHOICES. If you want to make tweaks to your appearance make sure you are visiting a reputable clinic," she added in the caption.

Several other commenters who had experienced adverse reactions to threads commiserated with her.

"I had threads SAME THING it was so bad and painful I 'unzipped them.' Immediately," wrote one.

5A thread lift uses temporary stitches in your face to make you look youngerCredit: TikTok/ millyrosepowell 5'Don't give in to these ridiculous beauty standards that you see on social media,' she saidCredit: TikTok/ millyrosepowell

"I had Threads done and it was the WORST thing ever," wrote another.

"I had threads and my body rejected it. They were poking out for a week," commented a third.

One more woman complained: Threads were the worst thing I ever did. $1500 for massive pain for a month and left me with insertion scars. It only lasts 3 months also."

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In a follow-up video, Milly clarified that she isn't telling women not to get anything done, ever, but to at least be very careful about who they trust.

"I'm not saying there's anything wrong with filler or getting aesthetic treatments done. I'm saying always go to a reputable doctor's clinic," she said.

5She urged: 'Make sure you're visiting a qualified, reputable aesthetics doctor if you insist on making tweaks to your appearance'Credit: TikTok/ millyrosepowell Topics
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Tags: aesthetic procedures look younger beauty aesthetics cosmetic surgery plastic surgery real life ’t give in to these ’t give sure you’re botched filler make you look make sure you to at least and threads a reputable

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Move on from the steam age, Mick Lynch… or you’ll wreck our railways for ever

AS the unions prepare to shut down the rail network for most of next week, I’m worried they are digging their own graves.

Actually, let me rephrase that. I’m not a bit worried about the RMT and Aslef. I’m worried they will take the railway — and their members’ jobs — down with them.

3The RMT and Aslef will take the railway — and their members’ jobs — down with them; pictured RMT’s boss Mick LynchCredit: PA 3Fewer passengers means the strike power is less since Covid - another day of industrial action resulted in a reduced train servicesCredit: Bav Media

Until Covid, almost two-thirds of rail passengers were commuters and business travellers. And they paid high fares, so they were an even bigger part of the railway’s revenues.

It’s now obvious, to everyone except the unions, that those passengers and their money are not all coming back.

Why would you? Commuting is miserable.

Who wants to stand face-to-armpit for two hours a day, hardly see your kids and pay £4,000 a year for the privilege?

Doing it the Victorian way

Businesses need to save cash. So why send people hundreds of miles for a half-hour meeting when you can do it on Zoom?

But the RMT’s Mick Lynch said last year that Covid was a “smokescreen” being used to attack his members’ “lifestyles”.

And as the rest of the world has transformed, the rail unions are striking to defend working practices from not just before the pandemic, but from the steam age.

Practices that don’t just waste money the railway hasn’t got, but make services worse and the network less safe.

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In the modern world you can check track for faults with sophisticated cameras and sensors on trains. But the unions are striking to keep on doing it the Victorian way, by people walking along the live track.

Every year, dozens of those staff are injured or killed by trains. It’s more dangerous for passengers too. A rail worker’s Mk I eyeball misses hairline cracks and faults in the track which a sensor would spot.

Also in the modern world, the days of having to queue for ten minutes at a ticket window to be handed a piece of cardboard are nearly done. Almost 90 per cent of passengers buy instantly online, through contactless or by machine.

The quietest ten offices on the network now sell an average of one ticket a day. The quietest of all sold 17 tickets in three months! But the unions are striking to keep on selling tickets the 1950s way, with staff stuck behind glass doing nothing when they could be out on platforms helping people.

The loss of passengers means two things.

First, the railway is on taxpayer life-support. In the year to April, including infrastructure investment as well as subsidising services, rail cost taxpayers £22.6billion, 71 per cent of all central government spending on transport, though it handles only nine per cent of journeys.

When pandemic and war supercharge demand for the NHS, the military, and help with energy bills, we can’t afford to carry on spending this much on one of the few services for which demand has fallen.

Second, fewer passengers means the strike power is less. Although this disruption can cripple Christmas for millions of families and businesses, a lot more of us can work or shop from home if necessary.

That’s one reason the strikes have dragged on. Most people can live with them. Most people in Britain don’t travel much by train. And even most rail passengers now have other choices, which they’re being forced into by the unions.

So if this goes on, the main victim will be the railway itself. It will be gradually crushed between unaffordable costs, falling subsidies and still more passengers fleeing because the network can’t run a reliable service.

Unions must accept reform

There might not be another Dr Beeching, chairman of the Railways Board whose report in the early 1960s led to the axing of a third of lines, 1,300 miles. But there will be a 1970s-style decline, with big timetable cuts and lots of rail jobs lost.

To avoid that tragedy, everyone needs to step back. Ministers have sensibly tried to de-dramatise the conflict. And four per cent, the offer on the table, won’t be enough to settle it.

But there is more money — and a promise of no compulsory redundancies — in return for reform.

The unions need to accept that they won’t get all the way to an inflation-matching rise and agree reform as the only way to protect services.

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I get that people are being squeezed by inflation. But rail workers are pretty well paid. And a high pay rise, no-reform deal that costs them their jobs in a few years is not much of a result for them, either.

3Andrew Gilligan was transport adviser to Boris Johnson when he was PMCredit: Ray Wells
  • Andrew Gilligan was transport adviser to Boris Johnson when he was PM and is now a senior fellow at Policy Exchange.
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