I Have Hyperhidrosis on my Face Would Like Inj. on my Nose, Possible?How Many Units?
Botox for Hyperhidrosis on Face?
Doctor Answers 7
Botox for hyperhidrosis of the face and forehead
I use Botox for hyperhidrosis of the face. If treated appropriately, the Botox will have dual action and can also improve the wrinkles. It is a wonderful treatment that I regularly perform in my Los Angeles plastic surgery practice. Dr. Raffy Karamanoukian
Light dosing for hyperhidrosis on the face
In the face, I would recommend starting with 1 unit for square cm. If that is not effective enough, we can add another unit per square cm.
Botox for sweating on the face
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Botox Works Great for Excessive Sweating No Matter Where...
rather than injections deeper into the muscles, botox is placed high in the skin when used for excessive sweating...while most ofter facial hyperhidrosis originates from just behind the frontal hairline, it can arise anywhere...and the treatment must be targeted to the exact site...and yes even the nose can be treated...interestingly when placed high in the skin, botox seems to have little if any effect on muscle movement and wrinkles...of course there's always a wee bit of spread so you may be doubly pleased...depending on size, the nose might need between 6-12 units
Craniofacial hyperhidrosis and Botox
Botox is injected in the face (maxillary areas, lips) and neck as well as hairline and scalp/neck for hyperidrosis and works vey well ! You need an experienced provider as this is a different placement of Botox than for wrinkles !
Botox for face hyperhidrosis
Botox can be used safely and effectively on the face, although many times the excessive sweating stems from the scalp. That said, sometimes areas of the face can have excess sweating, and carefully dosed and administered Botox can be safely performed by your dermatologist.
You most likely have scalp hyperhidrosis. Botox is not approved and I would not recommend for facial injection to reduce sweating. You will likely develop functional problems from weakening of facial muscles. You should consult with a dermatologist or even a neurologist to rule out more significant underlying medical problems.
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.