Women using so much Botox it"s stopped working: Users develop antibodies making treatment less effective

Women using so much Botox it's stopped working: Users develop antibodies making treatment less effective By Tanith Carey and Stephen Adams PUBLISHED: 00:11 GMT, 28 April 2013 | UPDATED: 00:12 GMT, 28 April 2013 DM.has('shareLink', 'shareLinks', { 'id': '2315979', 'title': 'Women using so much Botox it's stopped working: Users develop antibodies making treatment less effective', 'url': 'http://www.dailymail.co.uk/health/article-2315979/Women-using-Botox-stopped-working-Users-develop-antibodies-making-treatment-effective.html', 'eTwitterStatus': 'Women%20using%20so%20much%20Botox%20it's%20stopped%20working:%20Users%20develop%20antibodies%20making%20treatment%20less…%20http://bit.ly/ZVVi2X%20via%[email protected]' }); The Botox industry in the UK is worth an estimated 18million a year, with patients paying up to 200 a time for one injection It is the 200-a-time beauty treatment many women swear by to smooth out their wrinkled foreheads and crow’s feet.

Feeling peckish? SKIPPING can banish your hunger pangs by making you feel full up

Feeling peckish How skipping can banish hunger by making you feel full upRapid up and down movement disturbs the gut and interferes with the release of hunger hormonesWeight-bearing exercise such as skipping is better at reducing appetite than other forms such as cycling By Pat Hagan PUBLISHED: 12:40 GMT, 20 February 2013 | UPDATED: 13:00 GMT, 20 February 2013 It brings a whole new meaning to the expression 'skipping meals'.

Couples pose naked and show off their transplant scars to urge people to sign up to organ donor register

Give others the chance to find love too: Transplant patients pose naked with their partners to show off their scars in organ donor drive By Leon Watson PUBLISHED: 02:58 GMT, 14 February 2013 | UPDATED: 08:50 GMT, 14 February 2013 Photographs of naked couples showing transplant scars have been released as part of a campaign urging people to sign up to the organ donor register.

Why rest is as crucial as exercise in keeping fit: Breaks allow muscles to recover and makes the body get fitter faster

Why rest is as crucial as exercise in keeping fit: Breaks allow muscles to recover and makes the body get fitter fasterWorking rest periods into exercise sessions makes you fitter, fasterSport scientists undertook study with cyclists By Fiona Macrae PUBLISHED: 23:55 GMT, 17 January 2013 | UPDATED: 00:05 GMT, 18 January 2013 Relax: Periods of relaxation can help exercise enthusiasts get fitter, faster If your resolution to exercise more is leaving you tired out, put your feet up.

Selective dorsal rhizotomy: Boy, 4, takes first steps after flying to U.S for surgery despite callous thieves stealing charity funds

Taking his first steps: Boy whose funds for 35,000 private op were stolen by thieves walks after parents raise money again Corin diagnosed with cerebral palsy at 18months and walked with a frameParents launched fundraising campaign to pay for surgery to loosen his legsIn August thieves stole 1,400 from the fund, but family pressed on his parents started a fundraising campaign to pay for a special procedure to loosen his legs as it is not routinely available on the NHS.

Jack Rooke: Football-mad boy denied surgery to help him walk, despite living just miles from specialist hospital

Football-mad boy, 4, denied surgery to help him walk, despite just living seven miles from specialist hospital that could treat him Jack suffers from spastic cerebral palsy, meaning muscle tightness in his legs makes it impossible for him to walkAn operation that cuts the faulty nerves in the spine could improve his conditionHowever, his NHS Trust has refused to fund it, despite Jack only living seven miles from the specialist hospital that performs the surgery | UPDATED: 17:38 GMT, 18 December 2012 A football-mad four-year-old boy has been refused an operation to enable him to walk and play his favourite sport due to an NHS postcode lottery.

Deep vein thrombosis: Pulsating plaster stuck to the back of the knee to beat killer blood clots

Pulsating plaster stuck to the back of the knee to beat killer blood clots | UPDATED: 01:23 GMT, 18 December 2012 A high-tech plaster that’s stuck to the back of the knee could lower the risk of deep vein thrombosis (DVT) or blood clots in the leg following surgery.

Mother-of-four with Parkinson"s disease turns condition in to an art form by becoming a HUMAN STATUE

Mother-of-four with Parkinson's disease turns condition into an art form by becoming a Marilyn Monroe human statue Nicky was diagnosed with Parkinson's disease when she was 29The condition makes her muscles tighten, leaving her unable to move Nicky now poses as a frozen Marilyn Monroe for two hours at a time to raise money for charity | UPDATED: 19:30 GMT, 14 December 2012 A Parkinson’s sufferer whose muscles stiffen as a result of the disease has turned her condition into an art-form – by becoming a human statue.