Madhuri Dixit’s Botox – Before and After Images
What plastic surgery procedures did Madhuri Dixit do? Below we gathered Madhuri Dixit’s plastic surgery facts like nose jobs, botox, lips, and boob jobs. Check it out!
Madhuri was born 15 May 1967 in Mumbai, India. She studied to become a microbiologist. Young Dixit started with acting in 1984 and slowly built her fame. Some of her notable movies are Tezaab, Prem Pratigyaa, and Dil where she played Madhu Mehra. In 2014, Madhuri appears in Gulaab Gang as Rajjo. She’s married to Shriram Madhav Nene since 1999. Indian painter M.F. Husain created a series of pictures inspired by this beauty.
Plastic Surgery Facts
However, a few of her fans weren’t too pleased as they pointed out that she had gone under the knife. Many pointed out that she has applied filler of undergone an extreme botox treatment, after a video of her from the sets of Jhalak Dikhhla Jaa went viral.
Take a look at the table below. It shows whether or not Madhuri Dixit went under the knife for different kinds of plastic surgery procedures.
|Rhinoplasty (Nose Job)||N/A|
Plastic Surgery Pictures
Can you tell from the photos whether Madhuri Dixit's body and face are natural?
Madhuri Dixit Quotes
"The first fashion show I ever attended was for Ritu Beri in 1997 or 1998. I think that was the first time Ritu had designed for one of my movies 'Yeh Raastein Hain Pyaar Ke.' She had done a show in Paris, and she had done the same show in Delhi. It was very eclectic, and I love the way she combines colours and makes them flamboyant."
"I loved the time I got to spend in Denver. My boys, Arin and Ryan, were growing up. I got to spend time with them without being pried upon. There was no public scrutiny. I was free and could take them to the supermarket or to the park without being noticed or looked at."
"It's so ironic - when you finally achieve recognition, you hide behind dark glasses."
"I've been a staunch advocate of women's empowerment, and I've worked hard throughout my career to advance the cause. It is heartening to see that gender equality is really becoming more of a reality. There is still much more to be done, and I'm confident that, by working together, we can empower women worldwide."
"I remember when I did 'Mrityudand' there was this big hoo-ha, and people were asking me why I was doing an art movie, and I would just tell them that, 'You know, what's the big deal, it's a movie.' I'm so glad that's a thing of the past."