Im 44 and have aging skin doctor suggested co2 laser and like 6 areas botox including mouth and chin area not fond of that i want to be able to smile. My main concern is the dimpling under my mouth.
Do You Suggest Botox for Chin Dimpling Both Sides Underneath Mouth?
Doctor Answers 6
Botox for chin dimpling.
This is a great use for Botox. Precision in the location of the injections is important. We use 3 units on each side of the chin, and in a few days, the dimpling is usually gone.
Do you suggest botox for chin dimpling both sides underneath mouth?
i have done this many times. The key is to make sure you do not go too high - just keep the Botox in the lower chin area.
You may not need CO2 resurfacing - just try the Botox. If you need more both you and your doctor will know!!
Botox and dimpling of the chin
Botox is done for dimpling in the chin. Ask your doctor to be conservative as you can always get more units if it's not effective, rather than finding out on your first treatment that you had too much for your muscles. You don't want to have problems pronouncing some letters. Musicians who play wind instruments or singers should be very careful.
You might also like...
Botox works well for chin dimpling
If you have chin dimpling that resembles the skin of an orange (peau d'orange) then small amounts of botox administered to the mentalis muscle will work well to smoothe the area.
Botox for Chin Works Great
If you have dimpling on the chin, Botox injected directly into that area (mentalis muscle) works very well.
If you inject it around lips, you have to be very cautious as it can effect smile, speech and eating.
Botox is often used for dimpling of the chin
I would need to see you to answer your question appropriately. Botox works by paralyzing muscle. When placed correctly, in the right muscle groups it should not and will not interfere with smiling. When placed into the chin muscle, called the mentalis muscle, it helps eliminate the puckering and dimpling people sometimes have.
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.