Cost and Financing

On your initial phone call, the staff will discuss the cost and payment policy for the cosmetic breast surgery procedures we offer. Dr. Eisenberg’s prices include his surgical fee, hospital and anesthesia costs, breast implants (if used), laboratory tests, and all postoperative visits (usually at 1 week, 3 weeks, 3 months and 9 months, when possible).

We accept cash, checks, money orders, direct wire deposits, credit cards (VISA, MasterCard and Discover), and third-party financing.

A number of financial institutions offer loans specifically for plastic surgery. We work with three reputable companies that are very accommodating to our patients with favorable approvals, quick processing, and minimal red tape. Their affordable financing plans allow you to make monthly payments, sometimes with no money down. The interest rate is based on your credit history.

Please call us at 1-888-SHAPE-12 before you apply. We’d be happy to give you the approximate cost of the procedure you are considering and recommend the company that would best suit your needs.

When you are ready to apply for a loan, you can click on the corresponding company link below and complete their quick and easy application.

We recommend that you don’t apply to all three companies because too many inquiries can lower your credit score.

Q: Does it cost more to get bigger breast implants?
A: It’s rare for surgeons to charge more for a breast augmentation with larger-sized implants. Manufacturers don’t charge by the cubic centimeter either: They set one price for all off-the-shelf saline breast implants, whether they are 200 or 600 ccs, and another price (about $1,000 higher) for silicone gel breast implants.

Q: Can I deduct breast implants as a business expense?
A: It depends on how you use them. An exotic dancer from Indiana deducted the cost of her breast augmentation on her taxes in 1994. When the IRS objected, she took her case to tax court. The judge allowed the write-off; he ruled that her enhanced breasts were necessary stage props because they were used to generate revenue at the Indiana club where she danced. Her case made tax law history.