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Confused by all of the different terms for wrinkles? Why does your doctor call them ‘Crow’s feet”, yet all the magazines call them something else entirely? It’s hard to keep it all straight.
We’ve got your back with the Official Beauty In the Bag Guide to Wrinkle Slang.
Canthal lines. This is the medical name for the clusters of tiny wrinkles and fine lines that form around the outer corners of the eyes. They are also called crow’s feet, laugh lines and character lines.
Crow’s feet. These are clusters of tiny wrinkles and fine lines that form around the outer corners of the eyes. They are also known as laugh lines and character lines.
Photo Credit: depositphotos.com
Botox is the overachiever of injectables. Besides being used to treat wrinkles and frown lines, it can also be used on everything from migraines to gummy smiles to excessive sweating and more. In fact, one of its latest uses is treating those with a broad jawline who are seeking a slimmer one.
Beverly Hills-based double board certified plastic surgeon Dr. Nima Shemirani has been using Botox this way. He says, “The jawline is an important focal point that visually balances the face. A broad jawline may give the wrong impression of additional weight.” Apparently, if it is right for you, it’s an easy fix. But…is it right for you?
BITB asked, and Dr. Shemirani was more than happy to shar
The U.S. FDA has finally approved BOTOX® Cosmetic™ to improve the appearance of crow’s feet lines. To date, BOTOX is the only approved drug for crow’s feet, called “lateral canthal lines” in doc speak.
Crow’s feet are a common complaint and can show up as one of the early signs of aging skin—even in your 20s, if you squint, frown, or cry a lot, and don’t wear sunglasses to protect your eyelid area from UV rays. Crow’s feet are caused by muscle contractions, which is why they are considered dynamic wrinkles. BOTOX Cosmetic works by preventing muscles from tightening so wrinkles are softer and less noticeable.
In 2002, the FDA approved BOTOX Cosmetic for the temporary improv
Lisa Rinna,Whoopi Goldberg,Kirstie Alley..What do these three actresses have in common besides some choice and other not-so-choice roles?They have all been spokespeople for overactive bladder (OAB)products,and speak candidly about the condition’s very unsexy and often-smelly side effect—leakage.These women all came out for absorbent pads,but now there is a new option that can help control leaky bladders for six months at a shot(literally).The U.S.Food and Drug Administration has given its nod to Allergan Inc.Botox® (onabotulinumtoxinA) for adults with OAB who cannot use or do not respond to drugs known as anticholinergics.
Yes, the very same wonder toxin that is used to put the bra
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