Botox for crows feet?

Can Botox be used for crowsfeet

Doctor Answers 32

Botox is considered the gold standard when it comes to treating lines of facial expression.

Yes! Botox is considered the gold standard when it comes to treating lines of facial expression, such as crow’s feet, forehead lines, and frown lines. The crow’s feet are caused by dynamic muscle movement around the eye, so reducing that movement with Botox has a great effect in smoothing the wrinkles while still leaving patients with a natural looking result.


Washington DC Dermatologic Surgeon
5.0 out of 5 stars 1 review

BOTOX Is Excellent for Crow's Feet

BOTOX injections produce excellent results for patients who want to reduce the appearance of crow's feet, the fine lines that emerge at the corners of the eyes as we age. The FDA approved BOTOX for the treatment of crow's feet in 2013, and it had been previously used as an off-label treatment for that purpose for years. Crow's feet, forehead wrinkles, and the vertical "worry lines" between the eyes are all dynamic wrinkles, meaning they are caused by the repeated movements of facial muscles over the years. They are best treated with BOTOX, which temporarily limits those muscle movements. Thanks for your question.

Suzanne Bruce, MD
Houston Dermatologic Surgeon
3.7 out of 5 stars 6 reviews

Yes, in fact this is one of the most common areas to get Botox in.

Yes, in fact this is one of the most common areas to get Botox in. The crow’s feet, frown lines, and forehead lines are three areas that Botox is highly effective in and where it is used the most. Remember to always see a board-certified dermatologist with Botox experience for the best results.

Botox and Crow"s feet

Botox is actually the best treatment for Crow's feet. It will last about 3 to 4 months.
Botox can also be used for the frown crease and the forehead lines very effectively.
see an experienced Dermatologist or Plastic surgeon for your treatments.

Esta Kronberg, MD
Houston Dermatologic Surgeon
5.0 out of 5 stars 29 reviews

Botox Injections

Botox works by temporarily softening and weakening the muscles in the area. One can reshape the eyebrows; soften the wrinkles
around the crow’s feet, and glabella area including that of the lower face. Botox will last about 3-4 months. This should be done in the hands of a Board Certified Plastic surgeon or Dermatologist with significant Expertise in injecting Botox in the right places to get optimal results.
#botox#plasticsurgery#drrodrohrich

Rod J. Rohrich, MD
Dallas Plastic Surgeon
4.9 out of 5 stars 51 reviews

Botox for crows feet?

Thank you for your question. Botox is commonly used for crows feet. I would recommend seeing a physician injector for a consultation.

Regards, 

Martin Jugenburg, MD
Toronto Plastic Surgeon
4.9 out of 5 stars 427 reviews

Botox for Crow's Feet

Botox is a very popular cosmetic intervention. Botox works to prevent facial lines and wrinkles by relaxing the underlying muscles. Technique is critical, and must be tailored to the individual patient. Botox is effective in the upper ⅓ of the face: the “crow’s feet” around the eyes, forehead lines, and the vertical furrows between the eyebrows.

Hope this is helpful. Best wishes.

Anand G. Shah, MD
San Antonio Facial Plastic Surgeon
4.5 out of 5 stars 12 reviews

Botox for Crow's Feet

Botox is the best method for treating crow's feet.  It is simple and effective and requires maintenance every 4 months to have the best results.  Best, Dr. Green

Botox for crow's feet

Botox is a good choice for crow's feet. Other treatment options like laser skin resurfacing may also help. 

Jose E. Barrera, MD, FACS
San Antonio Facial Plastic Surgeon
5.0 out of 5 stars 40 reviews

Crows Feet - Lasers, Botox, Fillers, microneedling/PRP

Yes botox has been used for crows feet for years.  Please see an expert for a consultation.  Best, Dr. Emer.

Jason Emer, MD
Los Angeles Dermatologic Surgeon
4.9 out of 5 stars 167 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.