Our technique is based on a geometrical approach, which permits subtle adjustments according to the severity of the deformity and the desired helical curling. The number and length of radiating helical cartilage incisions, the interval between the incisions, and the amount of overlapping of the cartilaginous flaps are the factors to consider for optimum flat helix correction. In fact, the helical curling created is proportionally increased by any of these factors. Trimming of the newly formed helix can also be performed, if necessary, to obtain a smooth helical rim. In our experience, this method has a short learning curve and can be performed together with prominent ear correction, as it was, successfully, in 9 of our cases. Moreover, there are no additional visible scars, apart from that created in every otoplasty, in contrast to the techniques of North and Broadbent5 and Maurice and Eisbach.13 Consequently, a natural overhanging of the helix along with a curvilinear shape and a normal-looking helical rim in the correct position can be created.