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LETTERATURA SCIENTIFICA DI RIFERIMENTO - ASSOCIAZIONE FILLER E TOSSINA BOTULINICA


 


Quest’anno Agorà, con l’obiettivo della ricerca di un costante miglioramento e progresso scientifico, ha voluto approfondire la bibliografia di riferimento per le tematiche delle Sessioni Coordinate e metterle disposizione dei partecipanti alla Sessione in Sede Congressuale.

In questa pagina troverete a disposizione gli abstract degli articoli che Agorà ha selezionato come bibliografia di riferimento per la sessione coordinata "ASSOCIAZIONE FILLER E BOTULINO: COME, DOVE E QUANDO". I Soci Agorà avranno inoltre la possibilità di scaricare gli articoli originali in versione integrale.


 

 ABSTRACTS DEGLI ARTICOLI ORIGINALI


Journal of Women & Aging

2021 December; 33(6):583-595

PMID: 32070261


Ethics and aesthetics in injection treatments with botox and filler

Anna Abelsson, Anna Willman


ABSTRACT: The medical nature of esthetic treatments is confusing, as the boundaries between medicine and beauty are unclear. A person's autonomous decision is an indicator for esthetic treatments that will improve their self-image, self-esteem and appearance to others. Robust ethical consideration is therefore necessary for the medical esthetician in each meeting with the client. This study aimed to describe medical estheticians' perceptions of ethics and esthetics in injection treatments with Botox and Filler. The results are described in Understanding what different clients desire, Reaching a mutual understanding of expectations and possibilities and Taking responsibility for beauty.



Dermatologic Surgery

2016 May; 42(2):S177-S191

PMID: 27128246


A comprehensive approach to multimodal facial aesthetic treatment: injection techniques and treatment characteristics from the HARMONY Study

Vic A. Narurkar, Joel L. Cohen, Steven Dayan, Michael S. Kaminer, Alexander Rivkin, Ava Shamban, Jonathan M. Sykes, Craig F. Teller, Susan H. Weinkle, W. Philip Werschler, Adrienne Drinkwater, Michael L. Pucci, Conor J. Callagher


OBJECTIVE: Provide details of this treatment approach and describe investigators' experiences and recommendations based on this study.


METHODS: This multicenter, 4-month study evaluated subject satisfaction with and psychological impact of combined treatment with VYC-20L (Juvéderm Voluma XC), HYC-24L (Juvéderm Ultra XC), HYC-24L+ (Juvéderm Ultra Plus XC), onabotulinumtoxinA (Botox), and bimatoprost 0.3% ophthalmic solution (Latisse). Treatment-naive adults with moderate-to-severe facial lines and folds and eyelash hypotrichosis received on-label, staged treatment with fillers. Bimatoprost was self-administered once daily for 17 weeks from day 1. OnabotulinumtoxinA was administered for glabellar lines, crow's feet lines, or both at month 3.


RESULTS: Overall, 100 subjects received bimatoprost for eyelash hypotrichosis, 96 received onabotulinumtoxinA for glabellar lines and/or crow's feet lines, and 96 received VYC-20L for midface volume deficit. From 17 to 96 subjects received HYC-24L and/or HYC-24L+ for nasolabial folds, oral commissures, marionette lines, perioral lines, or radial cheek lines. Injections of filler generally progressed from cranial to caudal, with midface injected first. Investigator-reported factors that may have contributed to the potential benefits of this approach include the critical role of the midface in facial aesthetics, use of lower volumes of filler in individual facial areas, and anesthetic effects.


CONCLUSION: The investigators' perspectives and experience with the injection pattern, sequencing, volumes, and techniques may provide valuable guidance for a multimodal approach to facial aesthetic treatment.



Plastic and Reconstructive Surgery

2017 October; 14(4):540-550

PMID: 28953721


Facial assessment and injection guide for botulinum toxin and injectable hyaluronic acid filler: focus on the midface

Mauricio de Maio, Koen DeBoulle, André Braz, Rod J Rohrich, Alliance for the Future of Aesthetic Consensus Committee


ABSTRACT: This second article of a three-part series addresses techniques and recommendations for aesthetic treatment of the midface. Injectable fillers are important for rejuvenation of the midface by replacing lost volume and providing structural support; neuromodulators play a smaller role in this facial region. Fillers are used for volumization and contouring of the midface regions, including the upper cheek and lid-cheek junction and the submalar and preauricular areas. Also, treatment of the frontonasal angle, the dorsum, the nasolabial angle, and the columella may be used to shape and contour the nose. Neuromodulators may be used to treat bunny lines and for elevation of the nasal tip. The midface is considered an advanced area for treatment, and injectors are advised to obtain specific training, particularly when injecting fillers near the nose, because of the risk of serious complications, including blindness and necrosis. Injections made in the midcheek must be performed with caution to avoid the infraorbital artery.



Dental Clinics of North America

2020 October; 64(4):659-668

PMID: 32888515


The use of botulinum toxin and dermal fillers to enhance patients' perceived attractiveness: implications for the future of aesthetic dentistry

Phong Tran Cao


ABSTRACT: Physical appearance and attractiveness consciously and subconsciously, affect patients' quality of life. Traditionally, dentists were tasked with improving a patient's smile, a central aspect of facial aesthetics and physical appearance. More recently, as the scope of practice of the aesthetic dentist has broadened to potentially include other components of facial cosmesis that go hand-in-hand with a patient's smile, new options have emerged with which modern aesthetic dentists should familiarize themselves. As laws surrounding their use in dental offices continue to evolve, Botox and dermal fillers represent natural next steps in aesthetic dentistry.



Plastic and Reconstructive Surgery

2017 September; 140(3):393-404

PMID: 28841604


Facial assessment and injection guide for botulinum toxin and injectable hyaluronic acid fillers: focus on the lower face

Mauricio de Maio, Woffles T. L. Wu, Greg J. Goodman, Gary Monheit, Alliance for the Future of Aesthetic Consensus Committee


ABSTRACT: This third article of a three-part series addresses techniques and recommendations for aesthetic treatment of the lower face. The lower face is considered an advanced area for facial aesthetic treatment. In this region, soft-tissue fillers play a more important role than neuromodulators and should be used first to provide structure and support before neuromodulators are considered for treatment of dynamic lines. Treatment of the lip, perioral region, and chin, in addition to maintaining balance of the lower face with the face overall, is challenging. Procedures on the lip should avoid overcorrection while respecting the projection of the lips on the profile view and the ratio of lip size to chin. The chin is often neglected, but reshaping the jawline can provide dramatic improvement in facial aesthetics. Both profile and anterior views are critical in assessment and treatment of the lower face. Finally, rejuvenation of the neck region requires fillers for structural support of the chin and jawline and neuromodulators for treatment of the masseter and platysma.



Dermatologic Surgery

2018 March; 44(3):421-431

PMID: 28902030


Multimodal approach for treating horizontal neck wrinkles using intensity focused ultrasound, cohesive polydensified matrix hyaluronic acid and IncobotulinumtoxinA

Heedae Jeon, Taeyoon Kim, Heesu Kim, Sung Bin Cho


BACKGROUND: For the restoration of horizontal neck wrinkles, multimodal approaches using neuromodulators, intensity focused ultrasound (IFU), and fine line fillers are recommended.


OBJECTIVE: To evaluate the efficacy and safety of a 1-day, multimodal approach for horizontal neck wrinkles.


METHODS: Twelve female patients with horizontal neck wrinkles were treated with a combined treatment of IFU, cohesive polydensified matrix hyaluronic acid (CPMHA), and incobotulinumtoxinA. Therapeutic outcomes were assessed on Day 0 and 1, 2, 3, and 6 months thereafter.


RESULTS: Horizontal neck wrinkles decreased significantly in length from a median at baseline of 269.75 mm (interquatile range [IQR], 235.35-302.94 mm) to 91.5 mm (IQR, 51.4-108.61 mm) at 1 month, 92.3 mm (IQR, 69.66-132.07 mm) at 2 months, 101.88 mm (IQR, 86-146.77 mm) at 3 months, and 109.48 mm (IQR, 85.06-148.17 mm) at 6 months after the combined treatment. The median global aesthetic improvement scale scores were 3.5 (IQR, 2-4) at 1 month, 3 (IQR, 3-3.5) at 2 months, 3 (IQR, 2-4) at 3 months, and 3 (IQR, 3-3) at 6 months. Post-treatment petechiae resolved completely within 7 days, and CPMHA-induced lumps disappeared within 1 month.


CONCLUSION: The present data demonstrated that the multimodal, combined treatment used in the present study provides satisfactory and long-lasting therapeutic outcomes by targeting different pathogenetic factors of horizontal neck wrinkles.



Lasers in Medical Science

2019 September; 34(7):1449-1455

PMID: 30762198


The skin rejuvenation associated treatment-fraxel laser, microbotox and low G prime hyaluronic acid: preliminary results

Dario Bertossi, Giorgio Giampaoli, Alessandra Lucchese, Maurizio Manuelli, Massimo Albanese, Riccardo Nocini, Pier Francesco Nocini


ABSTRACT: Minimally invasive facial rejuvenation procedures reached an all-time high in the 2016. This reveals a growing interest in a smoother, younger, and tighter look accessible using the esthetic medicine tools like botulinum toxin and dermal filler injections, laser, and microdermabrasion. Forty-five patients from 35 to 52 years old (medium age 43.8), 38 women and 7 men underwent 5 sessions of Fraxel laser, 1 session of very low G prime HA, and Microbotox injection treatments from January 2016 and January 2017, were included in this study. In this study, we demonstrated that the usage of three treatments together, like mBTX, Volite, and Fractional laser, have a better result despite every single technique alone. The clinical result showed 98% (44 patients, 6 males, 38 females) of the patients had a smoother skin surface, brighter, more hydrated, and elastic skin; 68% of our patients (31 patients, 5 males, 26 females) showed less skin defects and staining as well as less small wrinkles, thanks to Fraxel laser treatment; 98% (44 patients, 6 males, 38 females) showed tighter skin with less sebaceous gland secretion. The aim of this study was to demonstrate that the combination of three techniques acts better and faster than single treatment to contrast facial aging and to improve skin texture and quality.



Journal of Cosmetic Dermatology

2020 March; 19(3):570-573

PMID: 31889407


Complications of botulinum toxin and fillers: a narrative review

Martin Kassir, Mrinal Gupta, Hassan Galadari, George Kroumpouzos, Andreas Katsambas, Torello Lotti, Aleksandra Vojvodic, Stephan Grabbe, Eva Juchems, Mohamad Goldust


BACKGROUND: Cosmetic surgery and esthetic procedures have become a billion dollar industry owing to the ever-growing demand of the population to stay young. The injectable treatments including fillers and botulinum toxin have become highly popular because of their quick, predictable and lasting results in the management of facial wrinkles and rejuvenation. Although these treatment modalities are relatively safe, they are associated with certain side effects.


AIMS: In this review, we will focus on the complications of fillers and botulinum toxin.


PATIENTS/METHODS: The literature research considered published journal articles (clinical trials or scientific reviews). Studies were identified by searching electronic databases (MEDLINE and PubMed) and reference lists of respective articles. Only articles available in English were considered for this review.


RESULTS: Brow ptosis and asymmetry are common adverse effects of botulinum toxin while the most common adverse effects associated with fillers are the local injection related effects manifesting as erythema, edema, pain, and ecchymosis.


CONCLUSION: It is important that the treating physician is well verse with the various fillers and botulinum toxin complications and their management as some of the complications can be severely debilitating.



Journal of Cosmetic Dermatology

2013 June; 12(2):123-136

PMID: 23725306


Global 3-dimensional approach to natural rejuvenation: recommendations for perioral, nose and ear rejuvenation

Véronique Gassia, Hervé Raspaldo, Francois-Rene Niforos, Thierry Michaud


BACKGROUND: There is a move toward a global, 3-dimensional approach to facial rejuvenation that has been prompted by advances in techniques and available products. However, little published literature exists on the procedures involved in this global approach, and currently, no validated recommendations exist.


OBJECTIVES: To provide a detailed, practical guide to rejuvenation of the perioral area, nose, and ears based on expert consensus recommendations.


METHODS: The aim of this approach was to take into account both volumetric and dynamic aspects of treatment, as well as the benefits of treatment combinations, for example, combining botulinum toxins with hyaluronic acid (HA) fillers and volumizers. Each set of recommendations was documented, comprising a clinical definition of the aging severity scale, together with recommendations of appropriate products, doses, site, depth, and injection techniques, as well as indication-specific rules to be respected.


RESULTS: HA fillers are ideal for replenishing volume loss in the lips, while rhytides around the lips can be treated with small doses of botulinum toxin. Botulinum toxin can also be used to raise the tip of the nose, to reshape nostrils, and to narrow nasal flare, with HA fillers also be used to correct small defects. HA fillers can also be used to rejuvenate sagging, atrophic or irregular ear lobes, repair torn earlobes, or erase vertical rhytides.


CONCLUSIONS: By providing practical guidance on rejuvenation of the perioral area, nose, and ears, esthetic facial physicians can achieve optimum patient outcomes.



Dermatologic Surgery

2015 December; 41(1):S325-S332

PMID: 26618460


Patient satisfaction and efficacy of full-facial rejuvenation using a combination of botulinum toxin type A and hyaluronic acid filler

Beatriz Molina, Michel David, Ravi Jain, Moisés Amselem, Ricardo Ruiz-Rodriguez, May Y Ma, Nabil Kerrouche, Sotirios P Georgantopoulos, Thierry Radeau, Dominique Boineau


BACKGROUND: Combination treatments using hyaluronic acid (HA) fillers and botulinum toxin Type A (BoNT-A) are common in aesthetic medicine; however, this has been evaluated in only a few clinical studies.


OBJECTIVE: To evaluate subject satisfaction, efficacy, and safety of BoNT-A (Speywood Unit; s.U) and a range of HA fillers for full-facial aesthetic rejuvenation.


MATERIAL AND METHODS: A 6-month, multicenter, open-label clinical study, using BoNT-A (s.U) and 5 HA fillers to treat up to 13 facial zones. Subject satisfaction questionnaires were administered 3 weeks and 6 months after the last injection. Global aesthetic improvement and improvement on each treated zone as well as safety were evaluated.


RESULTS: A high level of satisfaction was achieved throughout the study, with 96.5% of subjects at least satisfied with the full-facial aesthetic outcome at 3 weeks, and 92.9% at 6 months. More than 91% considered the treatment outcome to meet or surpass their expectations, and more than 94% would recommend the treatment to others. At Week 3, subject and investigator assessment showed aesthetic improvement for all subjects. The treatment was well tolerated.


CONCLUSION: The combination of BoNT-A (s.U) and HA fillers results in high patient satisfaction and in an overall improvement of aesthetic outcomes and quality of life.



 

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Gruppo di medici associati - Agorà Scuola di Medicina Estetica a Milano


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