Sat Nov 28 13:49:02 SGT 2015  
    Botox® cost, Singapore (SG)

Botox® cost, Singapore (SG)


Botox® cost, Singapore (SG) @singaporebotox_com: Botox® Cosmetic, Dysport®, BTX-A, botulinum toxin type A injection, wrinkle removal treatment clinic, Singapore. Cost/price for treating glabella frown lines, crow's feet, and horizontal forehead lines. Definitions, references, and latest news.


Botox® price. Average Botox® cost.

AreaIU/spotSpotsTotal IUPrice @ SG$15/IU
Horizontal forehead lines2816SG$240
Glabellar frown lines4520SG$300
Crow's feet4624SG$360

Jaw slimming / face slimming / Botox® jaw reduction / Botox® jaw slimming / Botox® face slimming price.

AreaIU/spotSpotsTotal IUPrice @ SG$15/IU
Jaw reduction8 to 12656SG$840

Botox® treatment is with the original Allergan Botox® Cosmetic

  • The units differ for different brands.
  • Price quoted is for average ladies face, with average musculature.
  • Muscular men might require up to twice as much.
  • Minimum charge is for 10 units.

Botox® is one of the trade names for botulinum toxin, which is a protein produced by the bacterium clostridium botulinum.

Aesthetic services available:

Advertisement: Come to sunny Singapore to have your testing and treatment. Singapore Ministry of Health registered general practice (GP) clinic:
168 Bedok South Avenue 3 #01-473
Singapore 460168
Tel: (+65) 6446 7446
Fax: (+65) 6449 7446
24hr Answering Tel: (+65) 6333 5550
Opening Hours
Monday to Friday: 9 am to 3 pm, 7 pm to 11 pm
Saturday & Sunday: 7 pm to 11 pm
Public Holidays: Closed
Last registration: one hour before closing time.
Walk-in clinic. Appointments not required.
Bring NRIC, Work Pass or Passport for registration.


Latest News

Epidemiologic Overview of Synkinesis in 353 Patients with Longstanding Facial Paralysis under Treatment with Botulinum Toxin for 11 Years
Thu, 26 Nov 2015 01:54:45 +0100 | Plastic and Reconstructive Surgery
Conclusions: This study determined the high prevalence (55.5 percent) of synkinesis in patients with longstanding facial paralysis. Postparalysis synkinesis was positively associated with infectious and idiopathic causes, electrical stimulation, facial nerve decompression, and no requirement for surgery. Postreanimation synkinesis was present in 28.2 percent of reanimated patients and was significantly associated with microsurgical flaps, transfacial nerve grafting, masseteric-facial anastomosis, and temporalis muscle transfers. (Source: Plastic and Reconstructive Surgery)

An Audit into the Management of Chronic Anal Fissure
Wed, 25 Nov 2015 00:00:00 +0100 | Annals of Medicine and Surgery
Conclusions Topical creams were the most successful treatments (50%; n=9/18) in ACPGBI-compliant strategies. Importantly, these data suggests that compliance with the ACPGBI algorithm leads to healing without surgery in 83.3% (n=15/18) of patients, compared to 26.1% (n=6/23) with non-compliant methods (P=0.0004). This highlights the benefit of early conservative and medical management of CAF, before attempting surgery. (Source: Annals of Medicine and Surgery)

UPDATE: Pfizer’s $160B Allergan buy sparks cry for tax-inversion crack down
Tue, 24 Nov 2015 20:12:59 +0100 | Mass Device
Updated with extra politician comments and tax-inversion data.

What You Need To Know About Pfizer's Tax-Driven Merger [VIDEO]
Tue, 24 Nov 2015 16:56:00 +0100 | Healthcare News
On Monday, Pfizer, America's largest drug company, announced plans to buy Allergan, the maker of Botox, for $160 billion. The gem in the deal: Allergan's Dublin, Ireland-based headquarters, which means that despite running the bulk of its operations out of Parsippany, N.J., it pays a lower tax rate. The move will lower Pfizer's tax rate from 25% to 18%, but more than that it will allow the company to use the many billions of dollars it has overseas to buy back shares, raising its share price. (Source: Healthcare News)

Pfizer agrees to acquire Allergan in $160bn deal
Tue, 24 Nov 2015 00:00:00 +0100 | Pharmaceutical Technology
US drug manufacturer Pfizer has signed an agreement to buy Irish Botox maker Allergan for $160bn, which will create the world's largest pharmaceutical company. (Source: Pharmaceutical Technology)

Adverse Clinical Effects of Botulinum Toxin Intramuscular Injections for Spasticity.
Tue, 24 Nov 2015 00:00:00 +0100 | The Canadian Journal of Neurological Sciences
CONCLUSION: While BoNTA is useful in managing spasticity, future studies need to investigate the factors that can minimize AEs. A better understanding of the underlying mechanisms of the AEs can also improve guidelines for BoNTA administration and enhance outcomes.

Empire Medical Training and Merz North America Partner to Introduce...
Mon, 23 Nov 2015 21:00:14 +0100 | PRWeb: Medical Pharmaceuticals
Empire has teamed up with international healthcare company, Merz North America, to provide physicians with the newest products in aesthetics, dermatology and neuroscience.(PRWeb November 23, 2015)Read the full story at (Source: PRWeb: Medical Pharmaceuticals)

Merger Math: Is There Anything Left For Pfizer To Cut At Allergan?
Mon, 23 Nov 2015 15:45:00 +0100 | Healthcare News
Allergan, the Dublin, Ireland-based company that Pfizer just announced plans to purchase, is not the same company that made the Allergan name famous by turning Botox into a household name. Instead, it's the descendant of a small, New Jersey-based generic drug maker, Watson Pharmaceuticals, that decided to grow through mergers and acquisitions -- and in doing so moved its own tax domicile to Ireland, cutting its tax rate. Last year, the company, re-dubbed Actavis, snatched Allergan from the jaws of Valeant Pharmaceuticals, which had been pursuing the Botox maker. Later on, it changed its name to Allergan. (Source: Healthcare News)

Pfizer and Allergan Reach $150 Billion Merger Deal
Mon, 23 Nov 2015 04:24:50 +0100 | NYT Health
The deal, to be announced Monday, would create a huge new pharmaceutical giant and could potentially help Pfizer lower its American tax rate. (Source: NYT Health)

The Science of Smiling
Sat, 21 Nov 2015 19:05:44 +0100 | Healthy Living - The Huffington Post
When we are happy, our natural response is to smile. But if you flip that around, does the reverse hold true? When we smile, is our natural response then to be happy? Science says yes. In fact, even faking or forcing a smile reduces stress and makes you happier. That's what psychological scientists Tara Kraft and Sarah Pressman found when they conducted a clever study to test this connection. The researchers had their participants put chopsticks in their mouths to produce one of three facial expressions: a neutral expression, a standard smile (a "half" smile that stays located by the mouth), or a Duchenne smile (a big one, ear to ear). Only half of the 169 total participants were instructed to smile. Then the participants were asked to do a series of stressful, multi-tasking activities...