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Botox: Does the COVID-19 Vaccine Really Make You Immune to Botox?

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to report patients needing more frequent touch-ups, but a found that Botox could be less effective after Covid vaccination. The key word there is could, though: the report states that Botox “might be less effective" post-vaccination, noting that “further research is required" to reach any conclusion—especially because the study was only conducted on 45 people. “More research is needed [on the topic],” , MD, board-certified dermatologist at points out. “When a study is small, it is hard to interpret and generalize the results for a larger population.” Furthermore, it's possible people only think they need to touch-up their Botox more often due to (more on that below).Still, the internet took this information—or more likely, an out-of-context headline—and ran with it, resulting in a now viral rumor that cause immunity to Botox.

But vaccines do not cause immunity, and rumors you may have seen online have nothing to do with the study.To set the record straight, we've gathered everything you need to know about Botox and COVID vaccines, according to actual dermatologists, who assert that yes, .

No. The word “immune" implies partial or total resistance, which wasn't the case for the study participants. The Botox in question did take effect meaning it worked and therefore they were not resistant.

The only difference between pre and post-vaccination is participants' claim botox didn't last as long as before. You know what the COVID vaccine does to, though?

Read more on glamour.com
The website covid-19.rehab is an aggregator of news from open sources. The source is indicated at the beginning and at the end of the announcement. You can send a complaint on the news if you find it unreliable.

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