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Things To Know Before A Brow Tattoo

The most common result of a poor quality pigment is a distinctive colour change. This can be within the first 2 weeks or 6 months after the last procedure. However most commonly at the 1-2 year mark, when the true base colour starts to come through.

A few examples of this would be a (salmon,pinky,red, orange tone) or

Blue, grey, green, black. Yes even black is a colour that should NOT be applied to a brow, even if the hair tone is black. This especially applies to “ gun” (non bladed)work. As it will always heals to a grey or creamy/black tone.

This photo is the perfect example of a pinky/salmon tone coming through the skin from a previous tattoo procedure. I have managed to correct the shape of the faded yet still existing tattoo, redefining and balancing the symmetry back into the correct position to achieve a more natural look.

But most importantly I have neutralised the pink by adding a counteracting colour plus drawing the attention to the new shape which is without the previous incorrectly placed shape, this colour correction will always stop the previous colour from reoccurring as time goes on.

*Tip 1.

Always ask for the quality/brand of pigment/ if it’s synthetic or organic.

*Tip 2.

Ensure the tool used for the procedure is correct for the desired look you wish to achieve.

Eg) an ombrè/blocked/full coverage/powder brow is performed with a Rotary/gun, which is a needle only machine.

Whilst a more natural, fluffy/hairy looking brow is best performed with a microblade. Blading ensures a sharper hair stroke, which stays closer to the top of the dermis, removing a possible bleeding or blurred look of pigment under the skin.

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