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How much does a visit to get a Latisse prescription cost?
How much does a visit to get a Latisse prescription cost?
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Latisse is a prescription drug that’s an FDA-approved treatment to help people grow eyelashes who don’t have an adequate amount of lashes. It’s ideal for people who may have trouble growing hair around the eyes, are experiencing lash loss due to stress, or have very few lashes overall. It can help lengthen, thicken and darken eyelashes when used as prescribed.
The solution is applied to the root of the eyelashes to help stimulate the growth of the lashes. Bimatoprost is the active ingredient in Latisse. What it does is mimic the natural chemical within your body that increases the growth of your lashes. There are many benefits of taking it such as that it’s safe and effective, can be used with contact lenses, encourages eyelash growth, and will increase eyelash thickness. It’s an incredibly easy prescription drug to use and only needs to be applied once per day.
What is Latisse Prescribed For?
Latisse (Bimatoprost ophthalmic solution) 0.03% is intended to treat hypotrichosis (or inadequate eyelashes) of the eyelashes. It is prescribed for people who have trouble growing lashes or have a lack of lashes due to another condition or health reasons. It works to increase lash growth, including the length, thickness, and darkness of the lashes. Generally speaking, unless you are allergic to one of the ingredients, anyone and everyone who wants more beautiful and fuller eyelashes is a good candidate for the prescription drug. If you have lash loss or a decrease in lash fullness then it’s a safe and effective way to get more and fuller lashes.
How Does Latisse Work?
Latisse is made up of a lipid compound called Bimatoprost. Originally, it was designed and intended to treat glaucoma. What it does is lower pressure within the eye. There are also cosmetic benefits such as more hair or lash growth as well as increasing the number of hairs produced so that you will have fuller lashes.
Latisse works by lengthening the time the follicle remains in the growth phase. The result is that your lashes grow longer and thicker. You should expect to wait at least two months for Latisse to work and for you to notice that your lashes are thickening and growing. You will likely see complete results in three to four months.
What Are The Side Effects of Latisse?
Like with any drug, there are potential side effects you should know. The good news is that there are very few side effects of Latisse and overall it’s safe and effective.
One effect that can be tolerable if it doesn’t feel itchy or bothersome is some redness of the skin in the treated area. This is due to an increase in blood flow. Also, if you have green eyes then you may notice eye color darkening and should watch for this.
It’s not recommended for people who have sensitive eyes or for those who are pregnant or breastfeeding. Be sure to apply it right along the lash line to avoid the potential for darkened eyelids.
The most common side effect when taking Latisse is an itching sensation in the eyes or noticing eye redness.
For more detailed information about Latisse, you can refer to the following sources:
- Latisse prescription label, Food and Drug Administration (FDA).
- Latisse, Drugs.com.
- Latisse (Bimatoprost Ophthalmic Solution), American Academy of Ophthalmology.
- What You Should Know About Eyelash Growth Serums, American Academy of Ophthalmology.
The content on this page has been medically reviewed for accuracy and comprehensiveness by Amy Dougherty, FNP-BC, AGAC
Content on the DrHouse website is written by our medical content team and reviewed by qualified MDs, PhDs, NPs, and PharmDs. We follow strict content creation guidelines to ensure accurate medical information. However, this content is for informational purposes only and not a substitute for professional medical advice, diagnosis, or treatment. For more information read our medical disclaimer.
Always consult with your physician or other qualified health providers about medical concerns. Never disregard professional medical advice or delay seeking it based on what you read on this website.
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Frequently asked questions
Can you get Latisse over the counter?
No. You can’t get or buy Latisse over the counter. Latisse is available by prescription only.
Can you get a Latisse prescription online?
Latisse requires a prescription from a doctor. However, getting a Latisse online prescription shouldn’t be a problem since it’s quick and easy to use a healthcare site from your computer or mobile device. It can be prescribed in a matter of minutes once you fill out a questionnaire online and meet with a doctor virtually.
How to take Latisse?
You should only apply Latisse to the upper eyelid margin at the base of the eyelashes. Always apply Latisse using the sterile applicators that come with the medication. Use it when it’s convenient for you, morning or evening.
What to avoid while taking Latisse?
Do not use Latisse if you are allergic to Bimatoprost or to any of the ingredients of the medication. There are also some medications that may interact with Latisse so always speak to and check with your doctor before taking it. It’s also not recommended for people with macular swelling and degeneration of the eye to take Latisse.
Does Latisse work permanently?
The results of Latisse are not permanent. You’ll see complete results by about the 12th-14th week. Once you stop taking the medication your lashes will eventually go back to their original appearance.
How do I get an online prescription for Latisse?
To get an online prescription for Latisse” you will have to set up an account with us, download the DrHouse app and make an on-demand visit with one of our board-certified clinicians.
What is DrHouse's prescription refill policy?
Our clinicians are able to prescribe up to a 90-day prescription for any previously prescribed medications, that are not classified as controlled substances. They use their medical judgment to determine whether to prescribe and the duration.
In certain cases, the prescription may be limited to 30 days. There also may be a 12-month cap for some prescriptions. For medications requiring annual monitoring (such as blood work or imaging), the maximum prescription limit is 90 days within a year.