Jeri Ryan Plastic Surgery Before and After

Jeri Ryan was born on February 22, 1968. Following her high school graduation, she enrolled at Northwestern University and took Theater as her major. She then joined the Miss Illinois beauty pageant and won the title. She then joined in the Miss America 1990 pageant where she ended as 3rd runner-up. After her college graduation, she moved to Los Angeles to pursue acting.

She made her professional acting debut in an episode of the TV series Who’s the Boss?. During the next few years, she made guest appearances on several shows and appeared on numerous TV movies as well. In 1997, she starred as Seven of Nine on the hit series Star Trek: Voyager. Her role on the said show earned her international attention. After the show ended, she starred as Ronnie Cooke on Boston Public, which aired from 2001 to 2004. She has since had starring roles on the TV shows Shark and Body of Proof.

Has Jeri Ryan had Plastic Surgery?

The 49-year-old actress may be nearing her 50s, but it clearly does not show. In the recent years, it is apparent how the actress remains youthful. Her figure also remains slender and lean. What could be her secret? Could it be plastic surgery? Being on the screen for more than two decades, she has faced rumors of going under the knife. This is especially true now that she’s in her crucial age. Observers think Ryan may be a regular recipient of Botox, explaining the minimized appearance of fine lines and wrinkles on her face.

There have also been claims that the Boston Public star has had a nose job and breast implants. Some think that the rhinoplasty procedure that Ryan has undergone changed the appearance of her face. This is because her nose has become sharper and more well defined, with a straighter bridge, allegedly. As for the rumors of breast implants, there are some observers saying that the actress’ cup size has increased at one point in her career. On the other hand, all these are just rumors. There’s no basis to these reports other than hearsays and assumptions made by observers.

Jeri Ryan

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