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Search results for: Liposuction

TURKEY-TOURISM/MEDICAL
RTXY7YQ
April 04, 2013
Dr. Emirali Hamiloglu (R) examines his patient Fahad Ali, a 27-year-old medical tourist from United Kingdom,...
Istanbul, Turkey
Dr. Hamiloglu examines his patient Ali, a 27-year old medical tourist from United Kingdom, before performing...
Dr. Emirali Hamiloglu (R) examines his patient Fahad Ali, a 27-year-old medical tourist from United Kingdom, before performing hair transplant at a clinic of Esteworld, an aesthetic private hospital group, in Istanbul March 30, 2013. As it tries to boost tourism revenues and narrow its current account deficit, its main economic weakness, Turkey is on a mission to diversify away from the all-inclusive package tours to its sun-drenched Mediterranean shores which, local businesses complain, often do too little for the local economy. Of 37 million tourists visiting Turkey last year, about 270,000 came for surgical procedures from moustache implants to liposuction, generating $1 billion in revenues and representing a small but growing fraction of tourism receipts. Picture taken March 30, 2013. REUTERS/Murad Sezer (TURKEY - Tags: HEALTH TRAVEL BUSINESS SOCIETY)
TURKEY-TOURISM/MEDICAL
RTXY7YP
April 04, 2013
Dr. Emirali Hamiloglu (L) performs hair transplant on his patient Ceylani Kara while he is watching TV...
Istanbul, Turkey
Dr. Emirali Hamiloglu performs an hair transplant operation on his patient Kara while he is watching...
Dr. Emirali Hamiloglu (L) performs hair transplant on his patient Ceylani Kara while he is watching TV at a clinic of Esteworld, an aesthetic private hospital group, in Istanbul March 22, 2013. As it tries to boost tourism revenues and narrow its current account deficit, its main economic weakness, Turkey is on a mission to diversify away from the all-inclusive package tours to its sun-drenched Mediterranean shores which, local businesses complain, often do too little for the local economy. Of 37 million tourists visiting Turkey last year, about 270,000 came for surgical procedures from moustache implants to liposuction, generating $1 billion in revenues and representing a small but growing fraction of tourism receipts. Picture taken March 22, 2013. REUTERS/Murad Sezer (TURKEY - Tags: HEALTH TRAVEL BUSINESS SOCIETY)
TURKEY-TOURISM/MEDICAL
RTXY7YO
April 04, 2013
Dr. Emirali Hamiloglu (L) examines his patient Fahad Ali, a 27-year-old medical tourist from United Kingdom,...
ISTANABUL, Turkey
Dr. Hamiloglu examines his patient Ali, a 27-year old medical tourist from United Kingdom, before performing...
Dr. Emirali Hamiloglu (L) examines his patient Fahad Ali, a 27-year-old medical tourist from United Kingdom, before performing hair transplant at a clinic of Esteworld, an aesthetic private hospital group, in Istanbul March 30, 2013. As it tries to boost tourism revenues and narrow its current account deficit, its main economic weakness, Turkey is on a mission to diversify away from the all-inclusive package tours to its sun-drenched Mediterranean shores which, local businesses complain, often do too little for the local economy. Of 37 million tourists visiting Turkey last year, about 270,000 came for surgical procedures from moustache implants to liposuction, generating $1 billion in revenues and representing a small but growing fraction of tourism receipts. Picture taken March 30, 2013. REUTERS/Murad Sezer (TURKEY - Tags: HEALTH TRAVEL BUSINESS SOCIETY)
Health
Health
Global Medical Tourism - 04 Apr 2013
28 PICTURES
TURKEY-TOURISM/MEDICAL
RTXY6UP
April 03, 2013
Medical staff perform hair transplant on a patient at a clinic of Esteworld, an aesthetic private hospital...
Istanbul, Turkey
Medical staff perform hair transplant on a patient at a clinic of Esteworld, an aesthetic private hospital...
Medical staff perform hair transplant on a patient at a clinic of Esteworld, an aesthetic private hospital group, in Istanbul March 22, 2013. As it tries to boost tourism revenues and narrow its current account deficit, its main economic weakness, Turkey is on a mission to diversify away from the all-inclusive package tours to its sun-drenched Mediterranean shores which, local businesses complain, often do too little for the local economy. Of 37 million tourists visiting Turkey last year, about 270,000 came for surgical procedures from moustache implants to liposuction, generating $1 billion in revenues and representing a small but growing fraction of tourism receipts. Picture taken March 22, 2013. REUTERS/Murad Sezer (TURKEY - Tags: HEALTH BUSINESS TRAVEL SOCIETY)
TURKEY-TOURISM/MEDICAL
RTXY6UN
April 03, 2013
A medical staff performs hair transplant on a patient at a clinic of Esteworld, an aesthetic private...
Istanbul, Turkey
A medical staff performs hair transplant on a patient at a clinic of Esteworld, an aesthetic private...
A medical staff performs hair transplant on a patient at a clinic of Esteworld, an aesthetic private hospital group, in Istanbul March 22, 2013. As it tries to boost tourism revenues and narrow its current account deficit, its main economic weakness, Turkey is on a mission to diversify away from the all-inclusive package tours to its sun-drenched Mediterranean shores which, local businesses complain, often do too little for the local economy. Of 37 million tourists visiting Turkey last year, about 270,000 came for surgical procedures from moustache implants to liposuction, generating $1 billion in revenues and representing a small but growing fraction of tourism receipts. Picture taken March 22, 2013. REUTERS/Murad Sezer (TURKEY - Tags: HEALTH BUSINESS TRAVEL SOCIETY)
TURKEY-TOURISM/MEDICAL
RTXY6UM
April 03, 2013
Fahad Ali, a 27-year old medical tourist from Britain, is prepared for hair transplant at a clinic of...
Istanbul, Turkey
Fahad Ali, a 27-year old medical tourist from Britain, is prepared for hair transplant at a clinic of...
Fahad Ali, a 27-year old medical tourist from Britain, is prepared for hair transplant at a clinic of Esteworld, an aesthetic private hospital group, in Istanbul March 30, 2013. As it tries to boost tourism revenues and narrow its current account deficit, its main economic weakness, Turkey is on a mission to diversify away from the all-inclusive package tours to its sun-drenched Mediterranean shores which, local businesses complain, often do too little for the local economy. Of 37 million tourists visiting Turkey last year, about 270,000 came for surgical procedures from moustache implants to liposuction, generating $1 billion in revenues and representing a small but growing fraction of tourism receipts. Picture taken March 30, 2013. REUTERS/Murad Sezer (TURKEY - Tags: HEALTH TRAVEL BUSINESS SOCIETY)
TURKEY-TOURISM/MEDICAL
RTXY6UL
April 03, 2013
A medical staff cleans roots taken from a patient during a hair transplant operation at a clinic of Esteworld,...
Istanbul, Turkey
A medical staff cleans roots taken from a patient during a hair transplant operation at a clinic of Esteworld,...
A medical staff cleans roots taken from a patient during a hair transplant operation at a clinic of Esteworld, an aesthetic private hospital group, in Istanbul March 20, 2013. As it tries to boost tourism revenues and narrow its current account deficit, its main economic weakness, Turkey is on a mission to diversify away from the all-inclusive package tours to its sun-drenched Mediterranean shores which, local businesses complain, often do too little for the local economy. Of 37 million tourists visiting Turkey last year, about 270,000 came for surgical procedures from moustache implants to liposuction, generating $1 billion in revenues and representing a small but growing fraction of tourism receipts. Picture taken March 20, 2013. REUTERS/Murad Sezer (TURKEY - Tags: BUSINESS SOCIETY HEALTH TRAVEL)
TURKEY-TOURISM/MEDICAL
RTXY6UI
April 03, 2013
Emirali Hamiloglu (L) examines his patient Abu Saed, a 49-year old medical tourist from a Gulf country,...
Istanbul, Turkey
Hamiloglu examines his patient Abu Saed, a 49-year old medical tourist from a Gulf country, following...
Emirali Hamiloglu (L) examines his patient Abu Saed, a 49-year old medical tourist from a Gulf country, following hair transplant operation at a clinic of Esteworld, an aesthetic private hospital group, in Istanbul March 19, 2013. As it tries to boost tourism revenues and narrow its current account deficit, its main economic weakness, Turkey is on a mission to diversify away from the all-inclusive package tours to its sun-drenched Mediterranean shores which, local businesses complain, often do too little for the local economy. Of 37 million tourists visiting Turkey last year, about 270,000 came for surgical procedures from moustache implants to liposuction, generating $1 billion in revenues and representing a small but growing fraction of tourism receipts. Picture taken March 19, 2013. REUTERS/Murad Sezer (TURKEY - Tags: HEALTH TRAVEL BUSINESS SOCIETY)
TURKEY-TOURISM/MEDICAL
RTXY6UH
April 03, 2013
Roots taken from a patient are seen during a hair transplant operation at a clinic of Esteworld, an aesthetic...
Istanbul, Turkey
Roots taken from a patient are seen during a hair transplant operation at a clinic of Esteworld, an aesthetic...
Roots taken from a patient are seen during a hair transplant operation at a clinic of Esteworld, an aesthetic private hospital group, in Istanbul March 22, 2013. As it tries to boost tourism revenues and narrow its current account deficit, its main economic weakness, Turkey is on a mission to diversify away from the all-inclusive package tours to its sun-drenched Mediterranean shores which, local businesses complain, often do too little for the local economy. Of 37 million tourists visiting Turkey last year, about 270,000 came for surgical procedures from moustache implants to liposuction, generating $1 billion in revenues and representing a small but growing fraction of tourism receipts. Picture taken March 22, 2013. REUTERS/Murad Sezer (TURKEY - Tags: HEALTH TRAVEL BUSINESS SOCIETY)
BRITAIN/
RTR390OG
October 11, 2012
Milk teeth are seen in a detail of artist Gina Czarnecki's sculpture "Palaces", made of resin and children's...
Manchester, United Kingdom
Milk teeth are seen in a detail of artist Gina Czarnecki's sculpture "Palaces" at the The Wasted Works...
Milk teeth are seen in a detail of artist Gina Czarnecki's sculpture "Palaces", made of resin and children's milk teeth, at the The Wasted Works exhibition at the Science and Industry Museum in Manchester, northern England October 11, 2012. The exhibition, part of Manchester Science Week, explores the taboos in society around waste body parts, and how milk teeth, liposuction fat and hip joints left over after operations could be used for stem cell regeneration. REUTERS/Phil Noble (BRITAIN - Tags: ENTERTAINMENT SOCIETY HEALTH)
BRITAIN/
RTR390OF
October 11, 2012
A gallery assistant lays out dental casts from artist Gina Czarnecki's The Wasted Works exhibition, at...
Manchester, United Kingdom
A gallery assistant lays out dental casts from artist Gina Czarnecki's The Wasted Works exhibition at...
A gallery assistant lays out dental casts from artist Gina Czarnecki's The Wasted Works exhibition, at the Science and Industry Museum in Manchester, northern England October 11, 2012. The exhibition, part of Manchester Science Week, explores the taboos in society around waste body parts, and how milk teeth, liposuction fat and hip joints left over after operations could be used for stem cell regeneration. REUTERS/Phil Noble (BRITAIN - Tags: ENTERTAINMENT HEALTH SOCIETY)
BRITAIN/
RTR390OA
October 11, 2012
A gallery assistant lays out dental casts from artist Gina Czarnecki's The Wasted Works exhibition, at...
Manchester, United Kingdom
A gallery assistant lays out dental casts from artist Gina Czarnecki's The Wasted Works exhibition at...
A gallery assistant lays out dental casts from artist Gina Czarnecki's The Wasted Works exhibition, at the Science and Industry Museum in Manchester, northern England October 11, 2012. The exhibition, part of Manchester Science Week, explores the taboos in society around waste body parts, and how milk teeth, liposuction fat and hip joints left over after operations could be used for stem cell regeneration. REUTERS/Phil Noble (BRITAIN - Tags: ENTERTAINMENT HEALTH SOCIETY)
BRITAIN/
RTR390NY
October 11, 2012
Artist Gina Czarnecki adjusts her sculpture "Palaces", made of resin and children's milk teeth, at the...
Manchester, United Kingdom
Artist Gina Czarnecki adjusts her sculpture "Palaces" at the The Wasted Works exhibition at the Science...
Artist Gina Czarnecki adjusts her sculpture "Palaces", made of resin and children's milk teeth, at the The Wasted Works exhibition at the Science and Industry Museum in Manchester, northern England October 11, 2012. The exhibition, part of Manchester Science Week, explores the taboos in society around waste body parts, and how milk teeth, liposuction fat and hip joints left over after operations could be used for stem cell regeneration. REUTERS/Phil Noble (BRITAIN - Tags: ENTERTAINMENT SOCIETY HEALTH)
HUNGARY
RTR2Z23O
March 08, 2012
Ana Hartvigsson, a Swedish woman living in Britain, undergoes a liposuction procedure at a plastic surgery...
Budapest, Hungary
Ana Hartvigsson, a Swedish woman living in Britain, undergoes a liposuction procedure at a plastic surgery...
Ana Hartvigsson, a Swedish woman living in Britain, undergoes a liposuction procedure at a plastic surgery clinic in Budapest, February 29, 2012. Hungary, where medical costs are relatively low with high level of service, is a favourite destination for medical tourism, including plastic surgeries. Picture taken February 29, 2012. REUTERS/Laszlo Balogh (HUNGARY - Tags: HEALTH)
HUNGARY
RTR2Z23L
March 08, 2012
Ana Hartvigsson, a Swedish woman living in Britain, undergoes a liposuction procedure at a plastic surgery...
Budapest, Hungary
Ana Hartvigsson, a Swedish woman living in Britain, undergoes a liposuction procedure at a plastic surgery...
Ana Hartvigsson, a Swedish woman living in Britain, undergoes a liposuction procedure at a plastic surgery clinic in Budapest, February 29, 2012. Hungary, where medical costs are relatively low with high level of service, is a favourite destination for medical tourism, including plastic surgeries. Picture taken February 29, 2012. REUTERS/Laszlo Balogh (HUNGARY - Tags: HEALTH)
HUNGARY
RTR2Z23I
March 08, 2012
Ana Hartvigsson, a Swedish woman living in Britain, is prepared for a liposuction procedure at a plastic...
Budapest, Hungary
Ana Hartvigsson, a Swedish woman living in Britain, is prepared for a liposuction procedure at a plastic...
Ana Hartvigsson, a Swedish woman living in Britain, is prepared for a liposuction procedure at a plastic surgery clinic in Budapest, February 29, 2012. Hungary, where medical costs are relatively low with high level of service, is a favourite destination for medical tourism, including plastic surgeries. Picture taken February 29, 2012. REUTERS/Laszlo Balogh (HUNGARY - Tags: HEALTH TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY)
ASIA-MEDICAL/TOURISM
RTR2S6XT
October 04, 2011
A plastic surgeon (L) speaks to his patient who travelled from Australia to Seoul to get liposuction...
Seoul, South Korea
To match Feature ASIA-MEDICAL/TOURISM
A plastic surgeon (L) speaks to his patient who travelled from Australia to Seoul to get liposuction at the BK DongYang Plastic Surgery Clinic in Seoul October 4, 2011. It is one of Asia's fastest growing industries and shows no signs of losing steam even as the global economy wobbles. Travelling abroad for medical treatment is now a multi-billion dollar business. The rise of an affluent class in China, and an infatuation with so-called Hallyu, or Korean Wave, culture from pop music to drama have spurred a sharp growth in South Korean medical tourism, mainly in the field of cosmetic surgery. To match Feature ASIA-MEDICAL/TOURISM REUTERS/Lee Jae-Won (SOUTH KOREA - Tags: BUSINESS TRAVEL HEALTH)
ASIA-MEDICAL/TOURISM
RTR2S6XS
October 04, 2011
A plastic surgeon checks an arm of a patient who is travelling from Australia to Seoul to get a liposuction...
Seoul, South Korea
To match Feature ASIA-MEDICAL/TOURISM
A plastic surgeon checks an arm of a patient who is travelling from Australia to Seoul to get a liposuction at the BK DongYang Plastic Surgery Clinic in Seoul October 4, 2011. It is one of Asia's fastest growing industries and shows no signs of losing steam even as the global economy wobbles. Travelling abroad for medical treatment is now a multi-billion dollar business. The rise of an affluent class in China, and an infatuation with so-called Hallyu, or Korean Wave, culture from pop music to drama have spurred a sharp growth in South Korean medical tourism, mainly in the field of cosmetic surgery. To match Feature ASIA-MEDICAL/TOURISM REUTERS/Lee Jae-Won (SOUTH KOREA - Tags: BUSINESS TRAVEL HEALTH)
VENEZUELA-SURGERY/
RTXR35A
November 24, 2009
A patient named Marian recovers from facelift surgery at a clinic in Caracas, October 28, 2009. Unfazed...
Caracas, Venezuela
A patient named Marian recovers from facelift surgery at a clinic in Caracas
A patient named Marian recovers from facelift surgery at a clinic in Caracas, October 28, 2009. Unfazed by a recession and rampant inflation, image-conscious Venezuelans show no signs of cutting back on the facelifts, liposuction, and breast augmentation that have become de rigueur beauty treatments. Picture taken October 28, 2009. REUTERS/Jorge Silva (VENEZUELA HEALTH SOCIETY)
VENEZUELA-SURGERY/
RTXR358
November 24, 2009
Surgeon Peter Romer holds a breast implant for a patient named Laura at his clinic in Caracas, November...
Caracas, Venezuela
Surgeon Peter Romer holds a breast implant for a patient named Laura at his clinic in Caracas
Surgeon Peter Romer holds a breast implant for a patient named Laura at his clinic in Caracas, November 5, 2009. Unfazed by a recession and rampant inflation, image-conscious Venezuelans show no signs of cutting back on the facelifts, liposuction, and breast augmentation that have become de rigueur beauty treatments. Picture taken November 5, 2009. REUTERS/Jorge Silva (VENEZUELA HEALTH SOCIETY)
VENEZUELA-SURGERY/
RTXR354
November 24, 2009
Graciela Diaz, 31, receives a body shape treatment to reduce fat in a beauty clinic in Caracas, November...
Caracas, Venezuela
A patient receives a body shape treatment to reduce fat in a beauty clinic in Caracas
Graciela Diaz, 31, receives a body shape treatment to reduce fat in a beauty clinic in Caracas, November 20, 2009. Unfazed by a recession and rampant inflation, image-conscious Venezuelans show no signs of cutting back on the facelifts, liposuction, and breast augmentation that have become de rigueur beauty treatments. Picture taken November 20, 2009. REUTERS/Jorge Silva (VENEZUELA HEALTH SOCIETY IMAGES OF THE DAY)
VENEZUELA-SURGERY/
RTXR353
November 24, 2009
Graciela Diaz, 31, receives a body shape treatment to reduce fat in a beauty clinic in Caracas, November...
Caracas, Venezuela
A patient receives body shape treatment to reduce fat in a beauty clinic in Caracas
Graciela Diaz, 31, receives a body shape treatment to reduce fat in a beauty clinic in Caracas, November 20, 2009. Unfazed by a recession and rampant inflation, image-conscious Venezuelans show no signs of cutting back on the facelifts, liposuction, and breast augmentation that have become de rigueur beauty treatments. Picture taken November 20, 2009. REUTERS/Jorge Silva (VENEZUELA HEALTH SOCIETY IMAGES OF THE DAY BUSINESS)
VENEZUELA-SURGERY/
RTXR350
November 24, 2009
Surgeon Peter Romer (L) performs a facelift on a patient named Marian at his clinic in Caracas, October...
Caracas, Venezuela
Surgeon Peter Romer performs facelift on a patient named Marian at his clinic in Caracas
Surgeon Peter Romer (L) performs a facelift on a patient named Marian at his clinic in Caracas, October 28, 2009. Unfazed by a recession and rampant inflation, image-conscious Venezuelans show no signs of cutting back on the facelifts, liposuction, and breast augmentation that have become de rigueur beauty treatments. Picture taken October 28, 2009. REUTERS/Jorge Silva (VENEZUELA HEALTH SOCIETY)
IRAN FASHION/
RTR1UP51
October 08, 2007
An Iranian dress designer cuts the netting for a veil for a bride at a high fashion studio in north Tehran...
Tehran, Iran
To match feature IRAN FASHION/
An Iranian dress designer cuts the netting for a veil for a bride at a high fashion studio in north Tehran October 2, 2007. Wearing the all-enveloping chador (veil) or a headscarf and loose-fitting full-length coat is obligatory under Sharia law, imposed after the 1979 Islamic revolution. Offenders face fines, whipping or jail. But that has not stopped image-conscious Iranian women and a growing number are going under the knife for new noses, tummy tucks, liposuction, lifting eyelids or breast augmentation. Picture taken October 2, 2007. To match feature IRAN FASHION/ REUTERS/Caren Firouz (IRAN)
IRAN FASHION/
RTR1UP4W
October 08, 2007
An Iranian dress designer checks the fit of a veil on a bride at a high fashion studio in north Tehran...
Tehran, Iran
To match feature IRAN FASHION/
An Iranian dress designer checks the fit of a veil on a bride at a high fashion studio in north Tehran October 2, 2007. Wearing the all-enveloping chador (veil) or a headscarf and loose-fitting full-length coat is obligatory under Sharia law, imposed after the 1979 Islamic revolution. Offenders face fines, whipping or jail. But that has not stopped image-conscious Iranian women and a growing number are going under the knife for new noses, tummy tucks, liposuction, lifting eyelids or breast augmentation. Picture taken October 2, 2007. To match feature IRAN FASHION/ REUTERS/Caren Firouz (IRAN)
 IRAN FASHION/
RTR1UP4U
October 08, 2007
An Iranian dress designer checks the fit of a wedding dress on a bride at a high fashion studio in north...
Tehran, Iran
To match feature IRAN FASHION/
An Iranian dress designer checks the fit of a wedding dress on a bride at a high fashion studio in north Tehran October 2, 2007. Wearing the all-enveloping chador (veil) or a headscarf and loose-fitting full-length coat is obligatory under Sharia law, imposed after the 1979 Islamic revolution. Offenders face fines, whipping or jail. But that has not stopped image-conscious Iranian women and a growing number are going under the knife for new noses, tummy tucks, liposuction, lifting eyelids or breast augmentation. Picture taken October 2, 2007. To match feature IRAN FASHION/ REUTERS/Caren Firouz (IRAN)
IRAN FASHION/
RTR1UP4R
October 08, 2007
Iranian dress designers check the fit of a wedding dress on a bride at a high fashion studio in north...
Tehran, Iran
To match feature IRAN FASHION/
Iranian dress designers check the fit of a wedding dress on a bride at a high fashion studio in north Tehran October 2, 2007. Wearing the all-enveloping chador (veil) or a headscarf and loose-fitting full-length coat is obligatory under Sharia law, imposed after the 1979 Islamic revolution. Offenders face fines, whipping or jail. But that has not stopped image-conscious Iranian women and a growing number are going under the knife for new noses, tummy tucks, liposuction, lifting eyelids or breast augmentation. Picture taken October 2, 2007. To match feature IRAN FASHION/ REUTERS/Caren Firouz (IRAN)
Women
Women
Liposuction Surgery in Bogota - 10 Oct 2006
8 PICTURES
COLOMBIA/
RTR1K5DV
September 04, 2006
A patient, named Gina, 26 , prepares for liposuction surgery in Bogota, September 4, 2006. Liposuction...
Bogota, Colombia
BEST QUALITY AVAILABLE A patient, prepares for liposuction surgery in Bogota
A patient, named Gina, 26 , prepares for liposuction surgery in Bogota, September 4, 2006. Liposuction is the aesthetic surgery most popular in the Andean country, where prices for the procedure are about half of what it costs in the United States or Europe. Of the three countries where aesthetic surgery is most popular -- Brazil, Mexico and Colombia -- Colombia has the lowest prices. About 40 percent of Colombia´s patients are from other countries. REUTERS/Kena Betancur (COLOMBIA) BEST QUALITY AVAILABLE
SWITZERLAND
RTRECBQ
June 14, 2005
A visitor at the Art Basel in Switzerland stands next to a bar of soap made from fat pumped from Italian...
Basel, Switzerland
A visitor at the Art Basel in Switzerland stands next to a bar of soap made from fat pumped ...
A visitor at the Art Basel in Switzerland stands next to a bar of soap made from fat pumped from Italian PM Berlusconi. A visitor to the 36th Art Basel in Switzerland on June 14, 2005 stands next to a bar of soap believed to be made from fat pumped from Italian Prime Minister Sivlio Berlusconi after he had face lifting and liposuction operation. Swiss artist Gianni Motti said he got the fat from an employee of a clinic in Switzerland where Berlusconi reportedly had surgery. The international art show in Basel from June 15-20 features over 270 modern and contemporary art galleries from around the world and works by 2,000 artists are on display. REUTERS/Siggi Bucher
SWITZERLAND
RTRECBJ
June 14, 2005
Visitors at the Art Basel in Switzerland examine a bar of soap made from fat pumped from Italian PM Berlusconi....
Basel, Switzerland
Visitors at the Art Basel in Switzerland examine a bar of soap made from fat pumped from ...
Visitors at the Art Basel in Switzerland examine a bar of soap made from fat pumped from Italian PM Berlusconi. Visitors at the 36th Art Basel in Switzerland on June 14, 2005 examine a bar of soap believed to be made from fat pumped from Italian Prime Minister Sivlio Berlusconi after he had face lifting and liposuction operation. Swiss artist Gianni Motti said he got the fat from an employee of a clinic in Switzerland where Berlusconi reportedly had surgery. The international art show in Basel from June 15-20 features more than 270 modern and contemporary art galleries from around the world. REUTERS/Siggi Bucher
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