Botox is the brand name for botulinum toxin type known A, also known as onabotulinumtoxin A. These toxins are produced by certain bacteria that causes botulism food poisoning (botulism food poisoning).
Botox as a cure for acne, whether botox?
Botox or Botulinum Toxin is the abbreviation of injectable drugs to treat stubborn acne. Botulinum Toxin (Botox) is a natural protein, which in very low doses relaxes the muscles that cause wrinkles hyperactivity. Injecting Botox is a simple, non-surgical treatment to smooth out the stubborn lines between the brows that develop over time.
How does botox work in treating acne?
Botox is a protein capable of adding skin needs to be healthy. Healthy skin naturally inhibit the growth of bacteria or and even to repel bacteria, including acne bacteria. Thus, it is hoped will become acne free skin. Not only that, healthy skin, will look smooth and radiant. Botox can also remove wrinkles on the face, so the face will look younger.
The correct way to use Botox to treat acne
When injected in small doses into specific muscles, Botox will not poison you, but will act as a muscle relaxant with effects that can last for several months. Botox is a drug injection, so you should seek a doctor to inject inside.
Side effects of using Botox?
The most common complication associated botox injections is bruising at the injection site, mild headache, dry eyes, eyelid drooping, and the results look uneven. Most of these interim results, adverse effects will fade and then disappear over time. If the Botox spreads to the respiratory muscles, respiratory paralysis may occur. But rarely has spread beyond the injection botox injection site.
Do not use Botulinum Toxin Type A if:
- You are pregnant, planning to become pregnant, or are breast-feeding period
- You are taking prescription drugs, herbal products, or dietary supplement
- You have problems or neurological illnesses, problems or muscle disease, heart problems, bleeding disorders, seizures, or severe weakness or wasting of the muscles at the injection site
- Skin at the injection site problems such as inflammation and scarring
Do not use Botulinum Toxin Type A if you take this medicine:
Aminoglycosides (eg, gentamicin), anticholinesterase medicines (eg, neostigmine), lincosamides (eg, clindamycin), magnesium, neuromuscular blockers (eg, atracurium), polymyxin, or quinidine, anticoagulants (eg, warfarin) may increase the risk of bleeding in the injection site.