All Injectables News

  • Neck Botox is the Next Frontier

    While injecting a little Botox in our foreheads has become commonplace, and even scalp injections are the new ‘it’ area to talk about at the water cooler, Botox in the neck area may be the next frontier in the battle against looking old. Truth be told, I really hadn’t paid much attention to the neck area until recently, when I discovered among my fellow beauty blogging buddies that this is fast-becoming a ‘thing’ and that it’s worth paying attention to.  

  • Nonsurgical Treatment for the Lower Eyelid

    Eyelid surgery was the third most popular surgical procedure performed in 2014 according to cosmetic surgery statistics released by the American Society for Aesthetic Plastic Surgery. 

    Dr. Mokhtar Asaadi, a board-certified plastic surgeon based in New Jersey has seen an increase in demand for eyelid procedures in his practice. 

  • Choosing The Right Filler That Delivers Results Boosting Your Confidence and Self-Esteem

    Men and women are searching for ways to achieve a more youthful and refreshed look without undergoing invasive plastic surgery. New York based plastic surgeon, Dr. Michael Kane describes the different types of dermal fillers on the market today and ways they can be utilized to produce optimal results for targeted facial regions. Some of the most popular dermal fillers include Restylane, Juvederm, and Belotero.  

  • Don’t Sweat It: Can Botox Save Your Blowout?

    If you’re an early adopter of fitness and beauty trends, then you no doubt noticed the early summer headlines touting the latest holy grail of the hair/skin set. According to Harper’s Bazaar, Shape Magazine, InStyle and more, devotees of the daily workout have started having Botox administered to their scalps in order to stop excessive sweating at the gym from ruining their costly blowouts. After all, dry shampoo can only do so much, right?  

    Maybe.  

  • Botox Does More Than Just Smooth Away Wrinkles

    Yes, Botox can preserve your smooth, wrinkle-less skin, but did you know it could even help you maintain your blow-out post-spin class or stop your migraines and/or sweaty hands from being a nuisance? But isn’t getting 100+ units of Botox (the amount necessary to shoot up an entire scalp) much more costly than indulging in twice as many $45-a-shot Dry Bar sessions? Should we really use the chemical equivalent of a sweat straitjacket just because we want less sweaty hands? What do we need to know before Botoxing our scalps, hands, underarms or temples (in the name of migraine prevention)? 

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