I thought it was somewhere above the brow, but I read recently that it's in the crow's feet area.
Where Exactly is Botox Injected in Order to Create a Browlift?
Doctor Answers 17
Brow lift with Botox
The location of the brow on your face is a function of the muscles above the brow contracting and raising the brow and the muscles below contracting and lowering the brow. Your provider should be able to discuss with you what type of brow position you would prefer and place the product appropriately to attain the optimal result.
I typically treat the forehead area conservatively to keep a natural look and almost always place several units under the tail of the brow when treating the crows feet area to attain a subtle and natural appearing lift to the lateral brow.
Jacque P. LeBeau, MD
Botox brow shaping
As far as how many units may be needed, this also depends on which part of the brow you want to correct. For the inner brows, you may consider ~20 units (same as the frown line treatment). For the middle or outer brow, I generally use up to 5 units on each side.
You may also want to consider adding fillers to shape and raise the brow. Combining the two products can work synergistically together.
Best Place For Botox Brow Lift
It may seem counter-intuitive that paralyzing facial muscles can lift your brow, but this is exactly how Botox works. Our faces have muscles that pull in opposing directions, so in the case of the brow the idea is to paralyze the muscles that pull downward while leaving the ones that lift the brow untouched.
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In order to raise the brow with botox, we need to weaken the muscles that pull the brow down. These are the corrugator muscles and lateral orbicularis occuli muscles located on either side of the eyebrow. When these muscle stop contracting, it allows the brow to raise naturally. Your physician will give you a detailed plan based on your exact anatomy.
Neil Zemmel, MD
Botox for brow lift
3 main muscles control the height of the eyebrow .
The frontalis muscle elevates the brow. This muscle is located above the eyebrows. Botox in this muscle will smooth out your forehead But Drop your eyebrows. There are 2 main muscles that pull your eyebrow down. The corrugators , which are located in between the eyebrows and the depressor orbicularis occuli muscle located over the outer aspect of the eyebrows . If you Botox these 2muscles, the eyebrows will go up .
I hope you find this information useful.
Botox injected into brow depressors creates eyebrow lift
There are five depressors of the eyebrow:
1) procerus (muscle the pulls down on the brows, creating a horizontal crease at the top of the nose
2) R and L corrugator (muscles that pull the brows inward and downward, creating the 11 lines)
3) R and L obicularis oculi (muscle that encircles the eye, allowing it to close tightly)
To lift the medial part of the brow, inject the glabella, procerus, and corrugators (also know as the glabella).
To lift the lateral aspect of the brow, inject the ocibularis oculi. This can be done above the brow or below it, since the muscle stretches encircles the eye and often extends above the brow.
Botox Brow Lift
Get a browlift with Botox/Dysport
Great question. You can get a browlift usually with Botox/Dysport depending on where it is injected. To get a lateral browlift you would treat the crow's feet area as well as a little under the lateral aspect of the eyebrow. To get a medal lift you could do a typical glabella treatment. Please understand that you would diminish the results if you also has part of the forehead treated because that is the muscle that raises the eyebrow and if you relax that muscle you probably won't get the brow lifted. Good Luck.
Robert F. Gray, MD, FACS
Facial Plastic Surgeon
Creating a browlift with Botox
Ultimately, where Botox is injected to create your browlift will depend on which muscles activate to pull your brow down. Your injecting surgeon/dermatologist can asses and show you which muscles need to be injected to give you the kind of browlift you want.
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.