Introduction: Magnetic resonance-guided focused ultrasound (MRgFUS) thalamotomy is an incision-less ablative technique used to treat medically refractory tremor. Although intracerebral hemorrhage has not been reported with MRgFUS thalamotomy for the treatment of movement disorders, clinicians commonly interrupt active blood thinning medications prior to the procedure or offer gamma knife radiosurgery instead. However, MRgFUS uses focal thermoablation, and bleeding risk is likely minimal. This study aimed to evaluate the safety of MRgFUS thalamotomy in patients with essential tremor (ET) and tremor-dominant Parkinson’s disease (PD) without interrupting anticoagulant or antiplatelet therapies. Methods: This was a single-center retrospective case series of all patients with ET or PD undergoing MRgFUS from February 2019 through December 2022 (n = 96). Demographic variables and medications taken at the time of surgery were obtained. Our primary outcome was the type and frequency of hemorrhagic complications noted on the operative report or postoperative imaging. Results: The mean age of patients was 74.2 years, and 26% were female. Forty patients were taking ≥1 antiplatelet or anticoagulant medications. No patient actively taking anticoagulant or antiplatelet therapies had a hemorrhagic complication during or <48 h after the procedure. Conclusion: The frequency of intra- or postoperative complications from MRgFUS was not higher in patients actively taking anticoagulant or antiplatelet therapies relative to those who were not. Our findings suggest that MRgFUS thalamotomy does not necessitate interrupting anticoagulant or antiplatelet therapies. However, given the limited number of patients actively taking these therapies in our cohort (n = 40), additional testing in large, prospective studies should be conducted to further establish safety.