Profile image of Resensation Surgeon Oscar Ochoa Headshot

Oscar Ochoa , MD, FACS

San Antonio, TX

PRMA Plastic Surgery

9635 Huebner Rd.
San Antonio, TX 78240

PRMA Plastic Surgery Transparent Logo

Oscar Ochoa, MD, FACS

Dr. Oscar Ochoa is a leading-edge plastic and reconstructive surgeon offering the most advanced techniques in breast reconstruction at PRMA Plastic Surgery in San Antonio, Texas. Board certified in general surgery and plastic surgery, Dr. Ochoa has an extensive background in academics and medical research where he learned innovative breast reconstruction techniques.

He has special expertise in free flap (autologous) breast reconstruction, which uses a woman’s own body tissue to build new breasts after a mastectomy. With microsurgery, Dr. Ochoa can take tissue from another part of the body and connect it to the chest to form new breasts. At the same time, Dr. Ochoa uses the Resensation® technique to reconnect the nerves in the chest and potentially restore nerve function. By offering the breakthrough surgical technique, Dr. Ochoa gives mastectomy patients the possibility of renewed sensation over time.

Affiliated Hospitals

  • Methodist Hospital San Antonio

Medical Degree: University of Texas Southwestern Medical Center
Certifications: Board certification in plastic surgery

Resensation Blog

self-advocacy: how to communicate your cancer care needs

Self-advocacy is vital for communicating your cancer care needs, but it can be difficult. These tips will help you out.

Read More
How resensation helped one woman hold onto what matters most

Gwynne was religious about yearly mammograms, so when her OB-GYN said they found something, she was surprised and scared.

Read More
Resensation Your new normal
your new normal: preparing for life after treatment

Cancer patients long to hear the words “cancer free.” But when it happens, survivors often feel a surprising mix of…

Read More
how resensation helped a cancer researcher face the odds

Katy designs clinical trials to find better cancer treatments—she knew what her 40% lifetime risk of breast cancer meant.

Read More
More Blog Articles