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About Eyebrow Microblading Experience

About us:

Guangzhou LovBeauty Bio-technology co.ltd is a company with researching and developing,manufacturing and marketing tattoo and permanent makeup machine, auto derma MTS device, digital power-control device ,cartridge needles ,micropigments , manual tattoo pen, microblading tools ,full line high quality microblades?and accessories for PMU and Microblading.

Follow the innovation of the world and focuse on value for clients,we have established the long-term OEM/ODM cooperation and obtain the high praise with more and more international leading companies in permanent makeup line . We will continue to seek progress in science and technology for development purposes, to meet customer demands for better and more cost-effective products.

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Eyebrows are single handedly one of the most important features of your face. In recent times, filling in your eye brows has become not only a makeup trend, but a way of life! There are so many brow products and ways for us to achieve flawless brows. I’ve tried powders, pencils and even gels and yes, they temporarily work but it is a huge pain in the a$$ and can become very time consuming. I’m someone who tweezes my brows because I literally trust no one with them! It would be so amazing just to wake up and have perfectly arched and even brows.

Over the past year or so, I’ve heard about this procedure called Microblading. If you are not already aware, Microblading is a semi-permanent makeup procedure in which pigment is implanted into your first layer of skin using a very thin needle or blade to resemble “brow hairs”. In other words, its a semi-permanent tattoo. Now if you’re anything like me, you might be thinking there is no way in hell I would ever “tattoo” my face. But after looking into it further and dreading the constant struggle of achieving perfect brows, I decided to go through with it!

I googled places in my area that do Microblading and none of them were really giving me the confidence I needed to go forward with it. After all, this is a pretty serious decision to have something permanent on your face. I found out that the procedure can cost anywhere between $300-$1,200 depending on where you go and what you’re looking to have done.

About ten years ago, one of my aunts had an esthetician come to her house and apply permanent eye liner on some of the ladies in my family (I was too young at the time). Similar to Microblading, permanent eye liner is a tattoo needle that is applied to your waterline or lash line to create a permanent eyeliner effect. Anyway, they absolutely loved it and just recently reached out to the same esthetician to have it reapplied. Semi-permanent makeup can last for several years depending on how well you take care of it. For example: sun, certain makeup removers or constant rubbing can fade the makeup and over time will eventually wear it off.  During their second application about a month ago, they got to talking to the lady and she had mentioned that she does Microblading. When I found this out I was so excited and ready to get it done! I knew I wanted to go with her because I trusted that she would do a good job. She showed me a few before and after photos of clients she had done and I was really impressed!

I scheduled my appointment and three weeks ago had it done! I was super nervous because I’ve never gotten any tattoos or had anything permanent like this done to me. She started by asking me what I was hoping to achieve and what color I normally fill in my brows. She has a wide variety of brow colors to choose from. I showed her a few pictures of what I wanted and she had me pencil in my brows the way I normally do with the product I usually use. FYI, I always used the Anastasia Beverly Hills Brow Powder Duo. She grabbed a ruler and measured my brows to my face and with her own pencil started filling them in to show how they were going to look. All these years I, like most people have been doing it all wrong!

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The diagram shown is a quick  summary of how your brows should technically be sculpted to fit your face. Obviously, I have no time to whip out a ruler on myself and start measuring. This is perhaps why my brows have been a mess for all these years. IMG_0590

Next, she took a needle and did three injections on the upper part of my brow to help numb the area. It was a little painful and there is something about needles that just freaks me out. She waited a few minutes and then began the “tattooing.” With swift, thin motions she drew on hair-like lines.

 

 

I asked a few of the other ladies who got it done prior to me how it felt. Most of them said it wasn’t that bad but I’m going to be very honest and say that it friggin hurt! Some areas weren’t as painful but for me, the beginning part of my brow hurt the most. For whatever reason, my right brow (which was the first brow done) hurt more than the left. It’s very possible the numbing solution injected was not dispersed all the way through but I definitely felt each stroke. From what I recall, it took about 45 minutes per brow which is an average amount of time. As soon as she lifted the needle, the pain went away and I barely felt any discomfort.

I took before and after pictures because I wanted to document what my brows looked like prior. Please excuse the “before” picture. I can’t even believe those were what my brows looked like- its actually scary. I never really liked my brows but I really didn’t think they were THAT bad until I got them microbladed.

 

 

Directly after getting them done, my esthetician told me put a cold compress on the area to keep the swelling down. As you can see in the “after” photo, the area was a little red and swollen but nothing too bad! She also said the color will be darker immediately following. Similarly to a tattoo, the area will peel and fade and in about two weeks, the true color of the pigment will come through. For a week after, I was instructed to apply Bacitracin to help heal the area and prevent an infection from happening. I was also told not to be in the sun but its summer and there was no way that was happening. I just put block around the area and wore a hat to cover it.

It has been three weeks and now that the area is fully heeled, I absolutely love the way they look and the color they turned!

 

 

In my honest opinion, I would 100% recommend this procedure. I love waking up in the morning and having my brows ready to rock. It seriously takes several minutes off of my makeup routine (which in the morning feels like hours!). I’ve also been to the beach/ pool a few times since getting it done and its so amazing to not have my brows sweat off and look perfect even after being in the water.

If you are thinking of getting it done, here are some key pointers that I think are good to make note of:

  1. Is it worth the money? I ended up paying $375 and as I’ve mentioned pricing varies depending where you go and what you want done. I thought that was extremely reasonable and I would have paid double that to achieve the look I was going for. If you’re not someone who fills in your brows every day then maybe it wouldn’t be worth it. I do have and grow hair easily on that area but I know there are many ladies out there who have overplucked brows that no longer grow or lost their brows with age and this procedure is absolutely perfect for you!
  2. Is the place you’re using creditable? This is probably the most important thing to research. You have to be very careful when choosing where you go. The reason I chose the lady I went to is because she’s done procedures on people I know and she is licensed. She uses the most state of the art equipment and products and was informative about the before effect, procedure and after care. She’s also very clean and sanitizes all of the equipment she uses.
  3. Do brows really matter to you? For me personally, this was up there on the list of things important to my beauty routine. I feel like when my brows aren’t done, my face is not complete. If you are someone who already has decent brows or doesn’t mind filling them in, then I would skip the Microblading.
  4. Are you willing to spend money on the upkeep? As discussed, Microblading is Semi-Permanent. They say the brows may need to be touched up every year but it all depends on how you take care of them. I’ve been told the upkeep is not as pricey as the initial procedure if done in a timely manner, but it will eventually need to be done again. Also, after your brows are completely heeled, you may need to go through with a second session shortly after to fill in areas missed or darken the color. Each case is different.
  5. Can you handle pain? I thought I had a high tolerance for pain but to be perfectly real with you, it was pretty painful for me. Even though it hurt, I am definitely willing to go through it all again to keep them looking perfect. After all, beauty is pain!
  6. 100pcs 19R slope for eyebrow microblading shading Can be for Eyebrow microblading shading manual pen MSP-01 MSP-02, MSP-03
    Eyebrow Tattoo Blade Microblading Needles
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    3d eyebrow microblades eyebrow embroidery microblades

    Modern and Ergonomic Design Disposable Pen with C14 Needles

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Flexi-Blade Microblading Needle

Specification:
SIZE (pins) TYPE SHAPE COLOR DIAMETER(mm) MOQ (pcs) OEM
7 Flexi-Blade C Yellow 0.18 1000 with mixed models total 20000pcs with your private lable
9 Flexi-Blade C Yellow 0.18 1000
11 Flexi-Blade C Yellow 0.18 1000
12 Flexi-Blade C Yellow 0.18 1000
14 Flexi-Blade C Yellow 0.18 1000
14 Flexi-Blade U White 0.22 1000
16 Flexi-Blade U White 0.22 1000
18 Flexi-Blade U White 0.18 1000
19 Flexi-Blade C White 0.25 1000
21 Flexi-Blade C White 0.25 1000
7 Flexi-Blade C White 0.25 1000
9 Flexi-Blade C White 0.25 1000
11 Flexi-Blade C White 0.25 1000
12 Flexi-Blade C White 0.25 1000
14 Flexi-Blade C White 0.25 1000
17 Flexi-Blade C White 0.25 1000
19 Flexi-Blade C White 0.25 1000
21 Flexi-Blade C White 0.25 1000
12 Hard-Blade C Golden 0.25 1000
14 Hard-Blade C Golden 0.3 1000
16 Hard-Blade U Silver 0.22 1000
Permanent Makeup Tattoo machine|Eyebrow Tattoo Blade
Digital Permanent Makeup Machine|Microblading Pens
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Adverse effects and complications

FLOATING EYEBROW COLOR DECOMPOSITION TECHNOLOGY

Safety cartridge needle for Nouveau Contour machine

As with tattoos, permanent makeup may have complications, such as allergies to the pigments, formation of scars, granulomas and keloids, skin cracking, peeling, blistering and local infection.[8] The use of unsterilized tattooing instruments may infect the patient with serious diseases such as HIV and hepatitis. Removal problems may also ensue, due to patient dissatisfaction or regret, and they may be particularly difficult to remove in places such as eyelids and lips without leaving permanent sequelae. Compliance with ‘standard precautions’ and a uniform code of safe practice should be insisted upon by a person considering undergoing a cosmetic tattoo procedure.[9][10]

It is essential that technicians use appropriate personal protective equipment to protect the health of the technician and the client particularly in the prevention of transmission of blood borne pathogens.

On very rare occasions, people with permanent makeup have reported swelling or burning in the affected areas when they underwent magnetic resonance imaging (MRI). However a detailed review of the cases within the medical literature involving cosmetic tattoos indicates that poor quality pigments, pigments adulterated with heavy metals, and pigments with diametric magnetic properties may have been the causative factors in most of those cases.

Topical anaesthetics are often used by technicians prior to Cosmetic Tattooing and there is the potential for adverse effects if topical anaesthetics are not used safely, in 2013 the International Industry association CosmeticTattoo.org published a detailed position and general safety precautions for the entire industry.

The causes of a change of colour after cosmetic tattooing are both complex and varied. As discussed in the detailed industry article “Why Do Cosmetic Tattoos Change Colour”, primarily there are four main areas that have influence over the potential for a cosmetic tattoo to change colour;

1) Factors related to the pigment characteristics
2) Factors related to the methods and techniques of the tattooist
3) Factors intrinsic to the client
4) Factors related to the client’s environment and medicines

Technicians need to have a comprehensive understanding of these influences to achieve more predictable outcomes for their clients.

The traditional pattern of eyebrow is too old for a semi permanent makeup effect natural fashion
The traditional pattern of eyebrow is too old for a semi permanent makeup effect natural fashion
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Removal of Permanent Makeup

Red lip tooth white Ying Run Jiaoyan
Red lip tooth white Ying Run Jiaoyan
Red lip tooth white

semi permanent makeup

As with tattoos, permanent makeup can be difficult to remove. Common techniques used for this are laser resurfacing, dermabrasion (physical or chemical exfoliation), and surgical removal. Camouflaging—adding a new pigment which counteracts the tattoo color and attempts to emulate normal skin color is considered a poor choice by professionals. Removal is more painful and laborious than the tattooing itself.

The choice to get a tattoo that is later regretted is related to the end-of-history illusion, in which teenagers and adults of all ages know that their tastes and preferred fashion and makeup styles have changed regularly over the years before the current moment, but they believe that their tastes will somehow not continue to grow and mature in the future.

Custom Personal Label Microblading Blades
Custom Personal Label Microblading Blades
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Position Statement Regarding Semi-Permanent Makeup

eye liner

It is the position of the Society of Permanent Cosmetic Professionals that pigments (colorants) placed into the dermis using needles are considered to be permanent. Results of fading, color change or lack of color are expected and are the result of factors such as skin variations, and sun fading. Improper application or faulty equipment can also affect the length of time color appears in the skin.

Permanent Cosmetics, Permanent Makeup, and Cosmetic Tattooing are all terms used to correctly identify the process of implanting pigments (inks) into the skin for cosmetic purposes. The term “semi-permanent” is reserved for long-wear topically applied makeup and is misleading to be associated with the tattoo industry. It implies mechanical control of the length of time a pigment may remain in the skin. There are no documented findings to suggest cosmetically tattooed skin can be reverted to its previous unaltered state within a specified timeframe stated by the technician or any other person.

Rationale:

Permanent cosmetics, when performed professionally with reputable pigments/ink, is an act of tattooing and is performed with the clear intention of the resulting implanted color to remain permanently.

Using the name semi-permanent is a crutch for less than favorable results and may also be considered an excuse for not properly explaining the nature of tattooing to a client.

There is no debate that what we do is tattooing. The accepted definition of a tattoo is a permanent mark or design made on the skin by a process of pricking and ingraining an indelible pigment or by raising scars. (Dictionary.com)

It is also common knowledge that many tattoo pigment colors are highly resistant or impossible to remove even with the most advanced laser techniques, so not only permanent, but also some may be non-removable as well. (FDA Science Forum, 2006, Body Marking: Tattoos, Permanent Make-up and Laser Removal.)

SPCP supplier members who manufacture pigment and devices were contacted to provide information that would support their pigments or devices as being able to provide semi-permanent results. None responded with affirmation that this could occur.

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Tattoos & Permanent Makeup: Fact Sheet

The historical origin of the floating eyebrow
What is Permanent makeup?
What is Permanent makeup?

Consumers, manufacturers, tattoo artists, and health care providers may have questions on tattoos, permanent makeup, temporary tattoos, and henna (mehndi). Here is safety and regulatory information on these products.

Safety and Regulatory Background

FDA considers the inks used in intradermal tattoos, including permanent makeup, to be cosmetics. When we identify a safety problem associated with a cosmetic, including a tattoo ink, we investigate and take action, as appropriate, to prevent consumer illness or injury. The pigments used in the inks are color additives, which are subject to premarket approval under the Federal Food, Drug, and Cosmetic Act. However, because of other competing public health priorities and a previous lack of evidence of safety problems specifically associated with these pigments, FDA traditionally has not exercised regulatory authority for color additives on the pigments used in tattoo inks. The actual practice of tattooing is regulated by local jurisdictions.

During 2003 and 2004, FDA became aware of more than 150 reports of adverse reactions in consumers to certain permanent makeup ink shades, and it is possible that the actual number of women affected was greater. The inks associated with this outbreak were voluntarily recalled by the company that marketed them in 2004. In the spring of 2012, we received reports of infections from contaminated inks, resulting in their recall and market withdrawal. In addition, concerns raised by the scientific community regarding the pigments used in tattoo inks have prompted FDA to investigate their safe use. FDA continues to evaluate the extent and severity of adverse events associated with tattooing and is conducting research on tattoo inks. As new information is assessed, we will consider whether additional actions are necessary to protect public health.

In addition to the reported adverse reactions, areas of concern include tattoo removal, infections that result from tattooing, and the increasing variety of pigments and diluents being used in tattooing. More than fifty different pigments and shades are in use, and the list continues to grow. Although a number of color additives are approved for use in cosmetics, none is approved for injection into the skin. Using an unapproved color additive in a tattoo ink makes the ink adulterated. Many pigments used in tattoo inks are not approved for skin contact at all. Some are industrial grade colors that are suitable for printers’ ink or automobile paint.

Nevertheless, many individuals choose to undergo tattooing in its various forms. For some, it is an aesthetic choice or an initiation rite. Some choose permanent makeup as a time saver or because they have physical difficulty applying regular, temporary makeup. For others, tattooing is an adjunct to reconstructive surgery, particularly of the face or breast, to simulate natural pigmentation. People who have lost their eyebrows due to alopecia (a form of hair loss) may choose to have “eyebrows” tattooed on, while people with vitiligo (a lack of pigmentation in areas of the skin) may try tattooing to help camouflage the condition.

Whatever their reason, consumers should be aware of the risks involved in order to make an informed decision.

Risks Involved in Tattooing

The following are the primary complications that can result from tattooing:

  • Infection. Unsterile tattooing equipment and needles can transmit infectious diseases, such as HIV, hepatitis, and skin infections caused by Staphylococcus aureus (“staph”) and other bacteria*. Tattoos received at facilities not regulated by your state or at facilities that use unsterile equipment (or re-use ink) may prevent you from being accepted as a blood or plasma donor for twelve months. Infections also have resulted from contaminated tattoo inks, even when the tattoo artist has followed hygienic procedures. These infections can require prolonged treatment with antibiotics.
  • Removal problems. Despite advances in laser technology, removing a tattoo is a painstaking process, usually involving several treatments and considerable expense. Complete removal without scarring may be impossible.
  • Allergic reactions. Although FDA has received reports of numerous adverse reactions associated with certain shades of ink in permanent makeup, marketed by a particular manufacturer, reports of allergic reactions to tattoo pigments have been rare. However, when they happen they may be particularly troublesome because the pigments can be hard to remove. Occasionally, people may develop an allergic reaction to tattoos they have had for years.
  • Granulomas. These are nodules that may form around material that the body perceives as foreign, such as particles of tattoo pigment.
  • Keloid formation. If you are prone to developing keloids — scars that grow beyond normal boundaries — you are at risk of keloid formation from a tattoo. Keloids may form any time you injure or traumatize your skin. Micropigmentation: State of the Art, a book written by Charles Zwerling, M.D., Annette Walker, R.N., and Norman Goldstein, M.D., states that keloids occur more frequently as a consequence of tattoo removal.
  • MRI complications. There have been reports of people with tattoos or permanent makeup who experienced swelling or burning in the affected areas when they underwent magnetic resonance imaging (MRI). This seems to occur only rarely and apparently without lasting effects.There have also been reports of tattoo pigments interfering with the quality of the MRI image. This seems to occur mainly when a person with permanent eyeliner undergoes MRI of the eyes. However, the risks of avoiding an MRI when your doctor has recommended one are likely to be much greater than the risks of complications from an interaction between the MRI and tattoo or permanent makeup. Instead of avoiding an MRI, individuals who have tattoos or permanent makeup should inform the radiologist or technician.

A Common Problem: Dissatisfaction

A common problem that may develop with tattoos is the desire to remove them. Removing tattoos and permanent makeup can be very difficult.

Although tattoos may be satisfactory at first, they sometimes fade. Also, if the tattooist injects the pigments too deeply into the skin, the pigments may migrate beyond the original sites, resulting in a blurred appearance.

Another cause of dissatisfaction is that the human body changes over time, and styles change with the season. The permanent makeup that may have looked flattering when first injected may later clash with changing skin tones and facial or body contours. People who plan to have facial cosmetic surgery are advised that the appearance of their permanent makeup may become distorted. The tattoo that seem stylish at the time may become dated and embarrassing later on. And changing tattoos or permanent makeup is not as easy as changing your mind.

Consult your healthcare provider about the best removal techniques for you.

—–from network

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I had my first Permanent Makeup

digital permanent makeup machine

 I had my first Permanent makeup experience when I decided to get the lash enhancement done. This procedure is not so bad since they just place tiny black dots in between your lashes to give them a fuller look. In fact, I was so happy with the results that I decided to get my eyebrows and full lips done as well – HUGE mistake!

As far as the eyebrows go, I think I look much older now and they are way too dark. The lady matched my dark brown hair but normally eyebrows should be a bit lighter. So I have very dark eyebrows now and they have begun to fade unevenly with the right one lighter than the left. I really would not recommend this unless you have extremely thin brows and always pencil them in.

For the lips, that was definitely one of the biggest mistakes I have ever made! The idea seemed to make sense since I have very faint lips and thought it would be nice to have them shaped and tinted all the time. I intended to get just a light natural-looking tint that would look more like a lip gloss color as opposed to lip stick. But it is really hard to get the color just right because everyone’s pigmentation levels are different. My lips are now a bright tangerine color and I am spend much more time covering them up everyday with powder/foundation than I would have spent applying lip gloss. It is also very embarrassing to go swimming or be in any situation where I am not wearing any other makeup or cannot cover them up because they look sooooo bright and clown-like (the gym, the pool/spa, tropical vacation, etc…). I have searched high and low for a method to lighten them but my dermatologist says they should fade over the next couple of years. Blah! Oh yeah, it makes the teeth look a little yellow as well :(

When I compare before permanent makeup photos with after ones, the before ones are always better! I looked younger, fresher, and just more naturally attractive in general. Now I look clownish. I just recommend for anyone considering getting permanent makeup:

  • Do you really NEED it (have a scar that doesn’t let brow grow, etc..)
  • Do you want to have a dating life (because my last boyfriend asked “why are your lips always that bright color” – 99% of guys prefer natural!). If you are married, make sure your hubby won’t be turned off because I have heard of that happening, too.
  • Imagine waking up and looking like a clown or when you are at the pool/gym – trust me, not places where it looks good to have a fully made-up look.
  • Don’t do this impulsively…really think for a while about it and research to find the best possible person to do it.

*Remember it IS permanent and you cannot be 100% sure of how the color is going to turn out on your skin…..

Good Luck!  from web free……

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What is Nouveau Contour permanent makeup Cosmetics?

Nouveau Contour permanent makeup
Nouveau Contour permanent makeup
Nouveau Contour permanent makeup

Permanent makeup 

Imagine having beautifully designed eyebrows, stunning defined eyes and gorgeous looking lips 24 hours a day with no effort.
Clients of all ages are experiencing the benefits and the difference Permanent Cosmetic Makeup can make to their lives.

Permanent Cosmetics Permanent Cosmetic Makeup also known as Semi-Permanent and Micropigmentation, is an innovative procedure, in which carefully applied Hypo-allergenic pigments are implanted using disposable tiny micro-needles into the dermal layer of the skin (unlike permanent tattoos which go much deeper).

Permanent Cosmetic Makeup can last for up to 2 years or more depending on a number of factors such as the age of skin, amount of time spent in the sun, and individual skin colour and tone.

This pigmentation technique is used for a variety of cosmetic enhancements including:

Eyebrows
Eyeliner
Lip Liner/Blushed Lips
Beauty Marks
Scar Camouflage
Hair Simulation
Breast & Areola
Wrinkle Reduction MCA

When applied by a professionally skilled technician the results can be life-changing and confidence boosting.   Furthermore, the technique is simple, safe and revolutionary and will enhance your natural beauty.

Permanent Cosmetic Makeup is truly a new era in makeup. It can be used as a great time saver for those on the go, who want to look their best all the time, even when they wake up, as a confidence booster for those who feel that they have lost definition in their features, or for those suffering with medical conditions such as alopecia, vitiligo or the effects of chemotherapy.The treatment can also be used in post-op breast reconstructions and to cover scars.

Clients that have benefitted from Permanent Cosmetic Makeup procedures include those with:

Sparse or droopy eyebrows
Sparse lashes
Thin, pale, uneven lips
Loss of definition due to ageing
Allergy to conventional cosmetics
Unsymmetrical features
Hayfever and Watery Eyes

Poor Vision
Busy People
Hair Loss
Sport oriented people
Alopecia and Chemotherapy
Vitiligo
Scars

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Permanent Makeup vs Microblading

eyebrow tattoo

 

microblading
microblading

Microblading VS Permanent Makeup

We get this question a lot. What exactly is the difference between microblading and permanent makeup? It’s an understandable and expected question for those interested in microblading to ask. After all, microblading is a fairly new form of semi-permanent makeup that really started to take off in not only the Las Vegas and Henderson area, but across the nation in 2015. Both permanent makeup and microblading can benefit those from all walks of life regardless of age and sex. They are especially beneficial to those who are affected by alopecia, cancer (chemotherapy), genetic anomalies, vitiligo, and scars. Anyone that cannot produce eyebrow hair or lack full eyebrow hairs is a perfect example. Though microblading and permanent makeup seem like the same thing, they are actually worlds apart. Let’s cover both of them and get you informed!

Permanent Makeup

Permanent makeup is a form of cosmetic tattooing also known as micro-pigmentation, derma-pigmentation, and permanent cosmetics. Permanent makeup artists use tattooing techniques to apply designed that would resemble makeup. Eyelining, color enhancement of skin on the face, eyelids, lips, and eyebrows are all areas that permanent makeup is traditionally applied to. It results in enhanced facial features that would typically be done with temporary makeup. Permanent makeup is the virtually the same thing as getting a typical tattoo. A permanent makeup artist will use tattoo machines to implant ink into the dermis, just getting shy of how deep a regular tattoo will penetrate. Complications with permanent makeup include allergies to pigments, scars, skin cracking/peeling, infection, blistering, granulomas, and keloids. Many permanent makeup artists use regular tattoo ink which can change color over time and have dangerous minerals like cobalt and mercury in them. A well informed and experienced permanent makeup artist will always use safe inks and techniques. With permanent makeup that involves the brows, usually a powder fill like technique is used to make the brows look denser and fuller. The issue with permanent makeup for brows is its inability to create the natural and full look that microblading successfully achieves. In the worst case scenario, unknowing clients will go to a traditional tattoo artist that will outline brows and fill them with color, making a solid eyebrow look that is very unnatural and usually regrettable. These tattoos are usually much more permanent lasting decades.

Microblading

Microblading is a manual method of implanting pigment in hair-like strokes in the epidermis to create the look of fuller brows. This form of tattooing is the newest trend in Semi-Permanent Makeup. The natural-looking results are achieved with a sharp, hand-held manual blade made up of 7+ micro needles. Instead of outlining and completely filling in the outline of your brows with color, microblading actually allows for the placement of hair like strokes into the skin. Whereas traditional tattooing uses needles on a rotary/coil machine to push ink 7 layers deep into the skin, microblading uses a manual blade and only targets 3 layers of skin. Because the pigment sits so superficially in the skin the strokes are sharp, crisp, and they mimic the look of real hair! Your new brows will last anywhere between 1-3 years predicated on the environmental exposure it receives. Microblading pigments are all organic and will not change color as they lose saturation over time. Thanks to the 1-3 year expected life of the semi-permanent makeup, the client can change the way their brows look as trends change.

For more information on Microblading at Ivy Laser Salon, please feel free to contact us at 702-685-1849 or click on the make an appointment button on this screen to schedule your appointment.

Ani Nina, aka Neenajaybrows, is one of the pioneers and very first instructors of microblading in the Las Vegas and Henderson area. She is also the head Microblading artist at Ivy Laser Salon. With over 8 years experience in brow shaping and rehab, she is sought after for her treatments and instruction all across the nation.


What’s Better: Microblading or Permanent Makeup?

Is microblading or permanent makeup a better choice for my eyebrows? Everyday clients come in and say this: “I want microblading for my eyebrows”. I open and honestly explain what Microblading is during a complimentary consultation. Most of the time by the time I’m done explaining my client wants what I call a “blended brow”.

Microblading is just one permanent makeup hair stroke technique. It’s one way to do the brows. Many artists have only learned this one-way cookie cutter approach. In order to be the best artist, your artist should be able to deliver several techniques based on client’s skin type and overall eyebrow goals.

Incorporating any hair stroke technique, whether microblading or machine stroking, adds dimension to the brow. However, the hair strokes can be detected on the skin if they don’t blend into existing hair. Using a blended approach will hide the strokes if you don’t have the hair. I like to call it “Stroke and Hide”. No one wants to see “tattooed” lines on their forehead.

For microblading, we use a group of inline needles and – to say it nicely – we place the needles on the skin and “glide” through the skin in a hair like direction. Yes, it’s a cut. This micro cut holds pigment for a short time and then it will need to be done again. Depending on the skin type this can be a short 3, 6, or 9 months. So the question is how many times can we do this to the skin without scarring? It’s hard to say- but it is something I weigh heavily when doing the microblading versus a machine hair stroke; which doesn’t cut the skin. Machine strokes aren’t perfect either. They last and about 6 months -1 year and also blur in the skin.

I find that if I blend techniques and don’t rely too heavily on the strokes I will have the best brow result for my client. Many times I will start with a super soft washed out background color, and clients like this so much we may decide not to stroke. Or, if we do the strokes, they are an accent and blend into the soft shading.

Microblading is a tool in my arsenal of techniques, and it may or may not be right for your skin. If your artist is experienced, they can decide which techniques to recommend for you.

 


PERMANENT MAKE-UP VS. MICROBLADING: 3 DIFFERENCES EXPLAINED FOR STUDENTS IN MICROBLADING TRAINING

It’s a well-known fact in the beauty industry that eyebrows set the stage. They frame bone structure, make eyes pop, and can add personality to a face. To help get the perfect set of brows, many women have turned to make-up and even permanent make-up for a solution. However, there’s a new procedure that holds a lot of promise.

In many ways, microblading professionals can consider themselves eyebrow miracle workers. Microblading has been increasing in popularity over the past several years, with people everywhere jumping on the trend.

Microblading is a welcomed step forward from traditional permanent eyebrow make-up. Curious to learn the difference between the two? Keep reading to find out!

1. STUDENTS IN MICROBLADING TRAINING KNOW MICROBLADING OFFERS A MORE NATURAL LOOK
One of the most obvious differences between microblading and permanent make-up is how it looks. Permanent make-up is an older technique that creates a thick solid line. It is designed to resemble make-up, but can often look very unnatural, with some even saying it makes eyebrows appear drawn on with a Sharpie.

Microblading is not designed to look like make-up. Instead, it’s meant to look like actual hair strokes. As you will learn through hands-on practice during your microblading training, the strokes are individual and thin, giving the illusion of real hair. That realistic look even helped earn microblading the nickname “3D brows.”

2. STUDENTS IN MICROBLADING TRAINING MAY KNOW THE DIFFERENCE BETWEEN THE TOOLS USED
So, what are the differences in the way each look is created? The answer mostly lies within the tools professionals use. Permanent make-up uses a traditional tattoo gun with a rotary and coil to draw on eyebrows. Because of this approach, it’s hard to get precise and small lines, which causes eyebrows to look thicker and less natural.

Microblading, on the other hand, uses a small blade with many micro needles to create fine hair strokes. It is a manual tool and each stroke is individually pressed in by a professional. The blade is dipped into ink and then carefully pressed into the first two layers of a client’s skin. Because of the precision involved in this procedure, the lines stay sharp and the ink does not bleed—unlike traditional permanent make-up.

3. STUDENTS IN MICROBLADING COURSES MAY KNOW THAT PERMANENT MAKE-UP LASTS LONGER
One of the most significant differences between these two methods is how long they last. As you’ll soon learn during your microblading course, microblading is a semi-permanent procedure. This is due to a combination of factors, such as the ink used. With microblading, semi-permanent ink is used so that over time the ink naturally dissipates and disappears. In addition, microblading deposits the ink much more shallowly into a client’s skin. By comparison, permanent make-up is as permanent as any other tattoo. The ink is deposited much deeper into the skin, and is designed to stay throughout the course of a client’s life.

Which one is better? While it may be disappointing to some that microblading only lasts for one to three years, this is actually a benefit. Over time, the pigment in permanent make-up may turn blue or brown, whereas the ink used in microblading procedures will not. Also, if styles change—which they likely will if history repeats itself (remember the early 2000s, when tweezers were everyone’s best friend?)—your clients have the freedom to change up their eyebrows’ shape and colour.


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Permanent Makeup lips

permanent makeup lip

We have only two appointments left for permanent lip makeup models on the 25th July in Milton Keynes. If you wish to have a more defined lip contour or a beautiful colour subtly blushed into your lips get in touch soon. Did you know the benefits of permanent makeup mean are no more lip colour smudging, running into the lines around the mouth and its waterproof. It’s great for a busy lifestyle, gym, bad eyesight, also saves time and frustration in not having to apply lipstick.

permanent makeup lip
permanent makeup lip

Permanent makeup also known as micropigmentation is a process where a digital hand piece with safety needle implants mineral based pigments into the upper dermal layer. It is a popular treatment and has a huge celebrity following.

It is important as a model to know that your procedure will be carried out by one of Signature Academy’s students that has undergone a comprehensive training course. Tracy Fensome, director will be overseeing the whole process every step of the way. She provides all her students and models with 1-2-1 attention throughout the whole process so you can be assured of 100% attention.

If you would like amazing lips get in touch [email protected] or personally call Tracy, Director on 07980578252. You can also find out more information on here for frequently asked questions.