Understanding facial anatomy, muscle structures, and nerve pathways is crucial for effective and safe Botox injections.
Additional Botox injections are sometimes needed to achieve or maintain the desired effect.
Rare instances where patients develop resistance to Botox, often due to antibody formation against the toxin.
Applications of Botox that are not officially approved by the FDA but are commonly practiced, such as treatments for TMJ and depression.
The initial meeting where a healthcare provider discusses the patient’s goals, expectations, and potential risks associated with Botox.
Specific areas where Botox is commonly injected, such as the forehead, around the eyes, and the neck.
The depth at which Botox is injected, which can vary based on the treatment area and desired outcome.
Scheduled appointments after the initial treatment to assess the effectiveness and decide on any further action.
Certification and Training
Requirements for healthcare professionals to administer Botox, emphasizing the importance of proper training and certification.
Guidelines for storing Botox, as it typically needs to be kept refrigerated.
Factors influencing the cost of Botox treatments, including geographic location, provider expertise, and the amount of product used.
Alternative Cosmetic Treatments
Other cosmetic procedures that can be used in place of or in conjunction with Botox, such as dermal fillers, laser treatments, or chemical peels.
Information on the typical demographic profile of Botox patients, including age range, gender, and common reasons for seeking treatment.
The status of Botox and similar products in terms of their approval by the Food and Drug Administration for cosmetic and therapeutic uses.
Information about how long the effects of Botox and similar treatments typically last.
Botox for Spasticity: Botox treats muscle spasticity in conditions like cerebral palsy or after a stroke.
Potential adverse reactions or side effects associated with Botox injections, such as bruising, swelling, or allergic reactions.
Conditions or factors that would make Botox or similar treatments inadvisable, such as certain medical conditions or medications.
The process of evaluating a patient’s suitability for Botox, including medical history and aesthetic goals.
Guidelines for care after receiving Botox injections, such as avoiding certain activities or applying specific products.
Explanation of how Botox is measured (in units) and how dosages are determined based on treatment areas.
Preparing Botox for injection by mixing the powdered toxin with a saline solution.
Different methods of injecting Botox, tailored to specific treatment areas or desired outcomes.
The use of Botox in conjunction with other cosmetic treatments, such as fillers or skincare regimens.
A neurotoxic protein produced by the bacterium Clostridium botulinum. It blocks nerve activity in muscles, causing paralysis. Used in Botox and other cosmetic treatments.
The purified botulinum toxin type A formulated into Botox. Temporarily relaxes muscles when injected.
Dysport is the brand name for Abbotulinum ToxinA, another botulinum toxin type A injectable used to smooth facial wrinkles.
Xeomin is the brand name for incobotulinumtoxinA, a purified botulinum type A form with no complex proteins. An alternative wrinkle-relaxing injection.
Toxins that interfere with neurological transmission at neuromuscular junctions. Botulinum neurotoxins like Botox block acetylcholine release.
Botox and other botulinum toxins are injected directly into target muscles using very fine needles. Doses are measured in units.
The spreading of injected botulinum particles through nearby tissues. Can sometimes relax unintended muscles.
Botox injections are widely used to reduce glabellar frown lines, crow’s feet, forehead creases and bands in the neck.
Botulinum toxins can help treat muscle spasms, excessive sweating, lazy eye, and other medical issues involving involuntary muscle contractions.
Substances like Botox that modulate or alter nerve activity. Used to describe Botox relaxation of muscle-controlling nerves.
- Botox $10 per unit*
- Juvederm $750 per syringe*
- 10% OFF Latisse
- * New clients only
Meet Dr. Fedonenko
Dr. Fedonenko is a member of the American College of Physicians and is Board Certified in Internal Medicine.
She completed her Residency at the University of Virginia School of Medicine in 1998 and since then has specialized in Cosmetic Dermatology.
She obtained additional training in aesthetic medicine procedures soon thereafter, and the results of her extensive training and experience show in each and every patient’s face. She’s a doctor that can truly been trusted with your skin care and anti-aging needs.
Our location6221 Wilshire Boulevard,
Suite 102, Los Angeles, California 90048