THE PERFECT SOLUTION
A pebble chin accuses for a number of reasons including excessive use of your chin muscles. It can also be caused by ageing naturally where the muscles will lose volume over time. Some individuals may have dimples or a pebbled like appearance.
When your chin starts to resemble pebble surface, you may be suffering with a pebble chin. Occurring for a number of factors such as age or genetics.
A chemical is used to inject your chin. Once this chemical has taken it’s effect on your muscles, it temporarily blocks signals from your nervous system which normally would tell your muscles to move.
The serum will relax the muscle surrounding your chin, which leaves you will smooth looking skin!
After you’ve had your treatment, you may notice some stinging or slight bruising where the needle was injected. These effects are temporary and will subside.
Anti-wrinkle injections can take several days to take effect, don’t worry if nothing happens in the few days after your treatment. This is normal.
- Yes. There are a few things to bare in mind, please see below:
- Avoid alcohol consumption 48 hours prior to your treatment
- Do let us know if you’re on any perception medication or unprescribed medication
- Avoid over the counter anti-inflammatory drugs like Ibuprofen for 48 hours prior to your treatment
- Pregnancy or nursing
- Hypertrophic or Keloid scarring
- Bleeding abnormality (e.g., anticoagulant use or thrombocytopenia)
- Active dermatosis in the treatment area (e.g., eczema or psoriasis)
- Active infection in the treatment area (e.g., herpes simplex or pustular acne)
- Impaired healing (e.g., due to immunosuppression)
- Skin atrophy (e.g. chronic oral steroid use, genetic syndromes such as
- Ehlers-Danlos Syndrome)
- Sensitivity or allergy to botulinum toxin or its constituents (e.g., lactose,
- sodium succinate, human albumin)
- Milk allergy with abobotulinumtoxin A products
- Neuromuscular disorders such as amyotrophic lateral sclerosis,
- Lambert-Eaton Syndrome, myasthenia gravis or myopathies.
- Gross motor weakness in the treatment area (e.g., Bell’s palsy or stroke)
- Uncontrolled systemic condition
- Inability to actively contract muscles in the treatment area prior to treatment
- Medications that inhibit neuromuscular signalling and that may potentiate
- botulinum toxin effects (e.g., aminoglycosides, quinine, calcium channel
- blockers, penicillamine).
- Unrealistic expectations or body dysmorphic disorder.
- Periocular or ocular surgery in the last 6 months.