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Why Heather DuBrow won't let her husband, Dr. Terry, retire from plastic surgery

It's her world and he just lives there. 

As she explains in Thursday's episode of "Heather Dubrow's World", brought to you by PodcastOne, Heather Dubrow is the daughter of her husband, Terry. I will not allow Dr. Dubrow to retire soon. 

"We won't retire Terry," the Real Housewives of Orange Her County star tells latest guest, comedian Pat. ``He's a surgeon. 

"He can't retire," asserts the former soap actress.

Heather also asked Terry to take off her white coat because she was so focused on finding time alone with her beloved at the couple's mansion in Newport Beach, California.

"He can't stay at home," she adds. "It won't be a problem."

Heather, who has Terry and her four children, includes twins Max and Nicholas, 18, Kat, 15, and Colette, 11. but don't worry too much. 

Heather Dubrow
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Page Six says "In February, he expressed his enduring passion for plastic surgery.

Terry proved it on Season 7B of E!, as did Dr. Paul Nassif. Reality TV appearances:

"Just when we thought the season of irreparable plastic surgery for cosmetic reasons would come again, plastic surgery for reconstructive congenital malformations and cancer began to emerge. We entered a new world of failure," Terry said at the time, adding, "This is a really heavy, risky, intense [season]."

Dr. Terry Dubrow
Getty Her Images

The latest installment of Botched features Terry as a transgender girlfriend. communities help individuals come to terms with their identities after physical and emotional trauma. 

She "learned it was a very difficult journey," said a doctor whose child identified as LGBTQIA+. "Fortunately society is starting to evolve and it's as natural as being gay, as natural as having blue eyes or being 6ft 5. I'm starting to understand and appreciate that.”

He elaborated: But it's not easy. I think it needs a lot of support because even being accepted is not easy.

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Terry says that decades after graduating from medical school, he still finds his job "incredibly fulfilling." he says there is. 

"For these 'failed' patients, this change is in many ways one of the most important things he has done in life," he said. “You can go from 'I'm deformed, I can't do this, I can't go out in public' to suddenly 'I'm normal again'. , worth risking yourself."