Ultherapy: How many years does it last? How much is the Ultherapy?

Here is a link to the average cost of Ultherapy as reported by other RealSelf users and another link to help with your research:

How Long Does the Results of an Ultherapy Procedure Last?

Doctor Answers 7

Ultherapy results and cost vary

How often patients go back for Ultherapy treatments to maintain their results depends on each individual and on factors such as the state of their skin before their initial treatment, the degree of results they achieved, as well as lifestyle habits such as smoking and UV exposure. Some people prefer to have their Ultherapy updated annually, while others see their doctors for maintenance treatments every 2 years. You and your doctor will be able to decide the best schedule to keep your results looking fresh.

The cost of Ultherapy depends on where you live and which area(s) you're treating. In Toronto, for instance, Ultherapy treatment can range from $1,000 to $5,000. If you’re treating only a small area (such as above your brows), the price can run between $750 and $1,000.

Toronto Facial Plastic Surgeon
4.8 out of 5 stars 151 reviews

How long does Ultherapy last ?

I have treated patients who had Ultherapy done outside of the United States > 5 years ago. So, I can say that the results, based on what I have seen, can last at least 5 years.

Remember, that you age as well and it does not mean that the procedure failed, but rather that you aged out of it as well. 

Read the Ultherapy ebook provided on the link below. 

Hratch Karamanoukian, MD, FACS
Buffalo Phlebologist
4.8 out of 5 stars 41 reviews

How many years does Ultherapy results last?

Thank you for your question. Ultherapy is an innovative, FDA-cleared ultrasound treatment to help reverse the effects of the aging face. This ultrasound treatment uses the body's own regenerative response to encourage your body to make collagen, which you bank. Results may last up to a year to 2 years depending on the patient. For most of our patients, they will reconsider repeating the treatment after 2 years.

Andrew T. Lyos, MD, FACS
Houston Plastic Surgeon
4.8 out of 5 stars 59 reviews

How long does Ultherapy last?

In most cases, the results from a Ultherapy treatment last from 1 to 1.5 years. If you choose to undergo repeat treatments, then the results will obviously be longer lasting. Patients typically choose to undergo repeat Ultherapy treatments if their skin sags more than they would like after an initial treatment. As with cosmetic surgery procedures, however, results can vary from person to person.

Carlo P. Honrado, MD, FACS
Los Angeles Facial Plastic Surgeon
5.0 out of 5 stars 10 reviews

How long Ultherapy lasts depends on the person

Although patients can see immediate effects it can take anywhere between 2-6 months for full results. How long the results last can vary from person to person, their aging process, and how hard they are on their skin. This would include sun exposure, trauma to the area, smoking, and other factors. It also depends on the individual’s continuous care for their face and body, weight control etc.

Joshua L. Fox, MD
Long Island Dermatologic Surgeon
4.9 out of 5 stars 20 reviews

Ultherapy sets back the aging clock

Because Ultherapy causes a structural response in the collagen layer under the skin, it is more like setting back the clock than a temporary effect. How long the visible results last depend on each individual's response which in turn depends on the age of the patient and other factors.

Richard Baxter, MD
Seattle Plastic Surgeon
4.9 out of 5 stars 54 reviews

Ultherapy cost

Ultherapy cost may vary from office to office, but is somewhat fixed by the manufacturer. Price may average from $1500- $4500 depending on size of treatment.

Roy A. David, MD
San Diego Facial Plastic Surgeon
4.5 out of 5 stars 23 reviews

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.