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Pamela: You know, your junior high teacher probably warned you about botulism, and, you know, those tin cans at the grocery store that look all swollen, stay away from those. And what does any of that have to do with wrinkles? Well, today we're going to find out. We're here in New Orleans with Dr. Michael Moses, renowned plastic surgeon. And we're going to just ask him what is that connection between Botox and botulism. [music] Dr. Moses: So, Pam, you're interested in Botox today? Pamela: I am. I raise my eyebrows all the time, and I'm getting these . . . I think they're premature lines across my forehead, but, you know, I am getting up there in age. I'm not in my 20s anymore, so what can I do? Dr. Moses: They are premature. A young thing like you really shouldn't have any lines on your forehead at all. Let's look at your lines and figure out where you want Botox. Raise your eyebrows for me. Mm, yeah, definitely there. And, you know, you have many more lines on your forehead than you have on the rest of your face. Now frown at me. No, that's not too bad there. And smile. And that's not too bad there. You know, those frown lines are the most common place that people get Botox. That is probably the most frequent application of Botox, but that's not where you need it. I think you need it up there for those lines. Michael H. Moses MD, FACS 1603 2nd St, New Orleans, LA 70130 504-895-7200

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