Can Botox Injections Be Reversed?
- Asked by denise7 in las vegas,nv
- 5 years ago
If you have had too much Botox in an area is there an antidote to help release the effects quicker?
Unfortunately there is no 'antidote' to Botox. In some...
Unfortunately there is no 'antidote' to Botox. In some cases, the effects can be changed - for instance, differences in one side versus another can be lessened with additional Botox treatment.
Care must be taken when administering Botox to start with lower doses and advance as needed to get the effect desired.
Web reference: http://www.innovationsfps.com/Procedures/botox.html
The short answer is 'no'. Botox is a powerful neurotoxin...
The short answer is 'no'.
Botox is a powerful neurotoxin that nature designed to bind avidly to other proteins and deactivate them. There is not a reliable antidote for it for cosmetic use.
The fortunate thing about Botox is that is temporary. Certainly this is not a consolation for you, since you're experiencing the adverse effects of Botox: too much paralysis or paralysis in a region that is undesirable.
Web reference: http://www.scottsattlermd.com
"Botox reversal" - Time is your best bet
While there are ways to treat some of the side effects of an injector using too much Botox, the best best is generally to wait until the Botox subsides.
To avoid this problem, an experienced injector will be very conservative when treating a new patient. Additional units can be provided much more easily than dealing with the problems of over-injection.
Over-Botoxed? Time may be your only ally
Rarely the result may not be enough to make you happy. Many physicians are conservative and prefer to not put in too much initially until they see how you react. More units may be administered two to four weeks after to give you a better result. If not enough areas were treated and there is unwanted persistent muscle movement in a specific location of the face, then those areas can be treated subsequently giving you a better result.
If, however, there is a droop of the eyelid when the forehead is treated, a prescription eye drop may be used to give you a little lift of the eyelid. If the forehead is dropped than some more units may be given into the muscles that pull the forehead down, thereby relaxing it up further.
If there is a droop that cannot be treated by the previously mentioned treatments, then time alone will help. A droopy eyelid may look better in three weeks or more.
Web reference: http://www.thenyac.com
Unfortunately, Botox cannot be
Unfortunately, Botox cannot be "reversed". There are eyedrops available that may alleviate certain effects, such as droopy eyelid (albeit via a different mechanism).
Fortunately, though, the toxin "wears off" with time.
Can Botox Injections Be Reversed
The answer is no. There is no Botox antidote to prevent its actions. If there is too much effect in an area of the face then one will have to wait for 3 – 4 months for the effect to wear off.
Botox Injection Wears off with Time
Unfortunately no, there is nothing that can be injected to diminish the effect of Botox. The good news is that it only takes time. By the time the standard four months is up any trace of the Botox will have been metabolized and the area should go back to its normal state. It is dose dependent so if a small amount is used then is will diminish quicker.
Web reference: http://www.capefearaesthetics.com/details/botox-12/
Botox can't be reversed
The effects of Botox injections cannot be reversed as far as anyone knowsl The only area that can be treated is if some Botox gets too low or deeply behind the canthus and forehead muscles and gets into the area behind the eye, which can result in mild upper lid weakness or drooping. A prescription eye medication can help strengthen the weaked eye muscle, but it must be used daily until the Botox solution has metabolized away.
Botox injections cannot be reversed
Botox injections cannot be reversed.
I assume you have a bad result. Unfortunately, you just have to wait about 4 months for the Botox effect to go away. There is no antidote.
These answers are for educational purposes and should not be relied upon as a substitute for medical advice you may receive from your physician. If you have a medical emergency, please call 911. These answers do not constitute or initiate a patient/doctor relationship.