Has Nia Vardalos Had Plastic Surgery?
We have listed all plastic surgeries Nia Vardalos has and has not had. Could plastic surgery be her secret weapon? Below are the rumors, plastic surgery facts, and more!
Nia Vardalos is an American-Canadian actress, producer and screenwriter. She is best known for her work in the 2002 film ‘My Big Fat Greek Wedding,’ which was a critical and commercial success. Her other notable works include I Hate Valentine’s Day, Team Knight Rider, Larry Crowne, and Connie and Carla. Born Antonia Eugenia Vardalos on September 24, 1962 in Winnipeg, Manitoba, Canada, to Doreen Christakis and Constantine Vardalos, her parents are both of Greek descent. She was educated at St. George School, Shaftesbury High School and Ryerson University. She married TV actor Ian Gomex on September 5, 1993, and in 2008, they adopted a daughter named Illaria.
Nia Vardalos' Plastic Surgeries
Not only is Vardalos slim, she also looks young but she is adamant she hasn’t gone the plastic surgery route. “When and if I have a facelift I will be completely honest, I am so flattered about these rumours I can’t tell you,” she laughs. A lot of her bloom can be put down to being a mum.
Whether it's classical cosmetic enhancements like a boob job or more obscure things like eyelid surgery, here is a list of all the known plastic surgeries Nia Vardalos has done:
|Eyelid Surgery (Blepharoplasty)||N/A|
Plastic Surgery Pics
Check out these pictures of Nia Vardalos. Is there any plastic surgery involved?
Quotes by Nia Vardalos
"I grew up looking for myself onscreen and never could find myself. And I believe that I am supposed to be Toula to show people that it's O.K. to be different."
"I'm a private person who doesn't relish making her personal life public."
"I don't card out my screenplays ever. I just have an idea I just sit down and write I don't edit."
"When I used to do musical theatre, my dad refused to come backstage. He never wanted to see the props up close or the sets up close. He didn't want to see the magic."
"Absolutely, I don't believe in rules. As I tell my daughter when she is mischievous, 'Well-behaved women rarely make history.'"