Wednesday, August 21, 2013

Mark-Paul Gosselaar Plastic Surgery

American actor Mark-Paul Gosselaar, best known for his roles as Zack Morris in NBC's "Saved by the Bell", "Good Morning", "Miss Bliss" and "Saved by the Bell: The College Years", is rumored to have had plastic surgery to turn back the hands of time.

Gosselaar, now 39, appears weirdly the same as he did when the television series was at the height of its popularity, leading many celebrity watchers and tabloids to believe he has gone under the plastic surgeon's knife or succumbed to botox injections at the very least. On the other hand, there is a possibility that Mark-Paul is all natural.

Plastic surgeon Dr. Sherrell J. Aston was quoted as saying: "I do not think that Mr. Gosselaar has had any plastic surgery procedures. He has been fortunate enough to maintain his natural good looks over the years and still looks very youthful. I believe he has maintained a good weight, diet and lifestyle to achieve this. In the future he might want to consider Botox for his forehead and crows' feet."

Mark-Paul appeared in 2009 on the Jimmy Fallon show in full Zack Morris character, in spite of having a remarkable television career since "Saved by the Bell" ended. With his bleached blonde hair and tanned-looking skin, it appeared that Mark-Paul has had botox injections, giving him a wrinkle-free forehead and arched eyebrows.

Manhattan plastic surgeon Dr Jennifer Walden claimed: "Mark-Paul Gosselaar has some normal signs of male facial aging such as a receding hairline and lower set brows. The possibility exists that he has had Botox to help make his forehead smooth. He also has on makeup in some of the photos which makes him look a little unnatural."

New York plastic surgeon Dr. David Shafer noted: "Mark-Paul does not look like he has done any invasive plastic surgery. I suspect he has Botox on board since it forehead it much longer, brows are lower and the skin just as smooth as it was 15 years ago".

What do you think? Is Mark-Paul Gosselaar's ageless appearance a result of plastic surgery or simply good genes?

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