BOTOX® Cosmetic is a prescription medicine that is injected into muscles and used to improve the look of moderate to severe frown lines between the eyebrows (glabellar lines) in people 18 to 65 years of age for a short period of time (temporary).
Eight out of ten women achieved clinically significant results at day 30 in clinical trials.1 Results may vary.
BOTOX® has been an effective treatment for blepharospasm since FDA approval in 1989.
BOTOX® is a prescription medicine that is injected into muscles and used to treat abnormal spasm of the eyelids (blepharospasm) in people 12 years and older.
Blepharospasm is characterized by involuntary spasms of the muscles around the eye, resulting in uncontrolled blinking, narrowing, and even closing of the eyelid.1 It is a condition that can be difficult to understand and a challenge to live with.
Abnormal head positions. Neck pain. BOTOX® may help people with cervical dystonia.
BOTOX® is a prescription medicine that is injected into muscles and used to treat the abnormal head position and neck pain that happens with cervical dystonia (CD) in people 16 years and older.
Cervical dystonia is a condition that causes the muscles in your neck to tighten or spasm without your control. With cervical dystonia, your head may turn in an unusual way, or it may be forced into an abnormal, uncomfortable position. This condition can be painful and challenging.1
For people with Chronic Migraine, BOTOX®is proven to significantly reduce headache days each month.
BOTOX® is a prescription medicine that is injected to prevent headaches in adults with Chronic Migraine who have 15 or more days each month with headache lasting 4 or more hours each day in people 18 years or older.
It is not known whether BOTOX® neurotoxin is safe or effective to prevent headaches in patients with migraine who have 14 or fewer headache days each month (episodic migraine).
BOTOX® prevents up to 9 headache days a month (versus up to 7 in placebo) and is injected every 3 months by your doctor—there is no daily treatment.1
BOTOX® for Overactive Bladder (OAB)
BOTOX® is FDA approved to treat overactive bladder symptoms such as a strong need to urinate with leakage, urgency and frequency in adults when another type of medication (anticholinergic) does not work well enough or cannot be taken.
BOTOX® is a proven treatment option for severe underarm sweating when antiperspirants fail.
BOTOX® treats the symptoms of severe underarm sweating when topical medicines do not work well enough in people 18 years and older. It is not known whether BOTOX® is safe or effective for severe sweating anywhere other than your armpits. BOTOX® treatments temporarily block the chemical signals from the nerves that stimulate the sweat glands resulting in reduced sweating.
Many Americans have severe primary axillary hyperhidrosis, commonly known as severe underarm sweating, a treatable medical condition.1
Sweat is your body’s temperature regulator, but people with this condition have overactive sweat glands where the sweating significantly exceeds the body’s normal requirement for cooling.
Only a medical professional can diagnose severe underarm sweating that is not being effectively managed with clinical strength antiperspirants.
Strabismus causes the eyes to not properly align with each other. Treatment with BOTOX® may help.
BOTOX® is a prescription medicine that is injected into muscles and used to treat certain types of eye muscle problems (strabismus) in people 12 years and older.
Strabismus is a visual defect that results when the eyes do not properly align with each other. One eye may look straight ahead but the other may turn in (“crossed eyes”), out (“wall eyes”), upward, or downward. Strabismus can result in serious vision problems.1
BOTOX® helps reduce stiffness in the elbow, wrist, or fingers caused by upper limb spasticity.
BOTOX® is a prescription medicine that is injected into muscles and used to treat increased muscle stiffness in elbow, wrist, and finger muscles in people 18 years and older with upper limb spasticity (ULS).
ULS is a condition in which certain muscles in your body become stiff or tight. It is caused by damage to parts of the central nervous system that control voluntary movements. When this happens, your nerves send continuous messages to your muscles telling them to contract, or tighten. If you or someone you care for has stiffness in the muscles of the elbow, wrist, or fingers, it could be ULS.1
You are encouraged to report negative side effects of prescription drugs to the FDA. Visit www.fda.gov/medwatch or call 1-800-FDA-1088.