The temporal branches of the facial nerve lie on the deep surface of the temporoparietal fascia. Thus, we suggest that the entire temporalis muscle above the dura be completely reflected (double arrow in Figure 1 [B]) to prevent facial nerve injury. Furthermore, the more superficial soft-tissue bulk we could preserve, the less soft-tissue atrophy, and the better maintenance of the outer appearance. For temporalis muscle reflection, the difficulty lies in dissecting epidural muscle tissue without dural tearing. At least, intact arachnoid membrane (single arrow in Figure 1 [B]) is necessary for the prevention of cerebrospinal fluid (CSF) leakage. More importantly, after the insertion of implants, the reflected temporalis muscle is tacked in place and reattached to the implants, using suspensory vicryl sutures to restore its original anatomy (arrows in Figure 1 [C] and [D]).