Dysport for Crow’s Feet Fares Well in Study
A new study found that for treating crow’s feet, Dysport is highly effective and was often preferred by patients over other botulinum based injectables, according to HealthDay News.
Dysport for Crow’s Feet: How Does It Fare?
The study, which was conducted at the University of California and published in the Archives of Facial Plastic Surgery, used 90 adults, mostly women, to compare their preference for Dysport or similar injectable Botox. Each patient was injected with 10 units of Botox on one side of their face at their crow’s feet, while the other side was injected with 30 units of Dysport for crow’s feet. None of the participants had ever undergone facial surgery, nor had they used a botulinum-based injectable in the previous six months.
One month after they had been treated, the patients were asked to compare their appearance with their facial muscles contracted to photos taken before being treated. According to the study, two-thirds of the patients said they preferred the wrinkle protection provided by Dysport for crow’s feet. With their faces relaxed, the patients generally noted no difference between the treatments.
How Does Dysport for Crow’s Feet Compare to Botox?
While for treating crow’s feet, Dysport may have garnered more patient preference, the authors of the study are quick to note that other injection sites on the face were not tested. For example, botulinum injectables are often used to treat forehead wrinkles, lines around the mouth and sometimes those signs of aging on the neck. Additionally, Dysport and Botox are not interchangeable and contain different formulations of botulinum, which should be considered when contemplating treatment.
When you visit your cosmetic surgeon for non-surgical wrinkle treatments, be sure to share your aesthetic goals so your plastic surgeon can suggest the best treatment for your needs.
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