First off for those of you who don't want to read long post let me just say that Blinks owner Viet is one bad A** MF when it comes to his craft. The guy did my sleeve and my chest and I'm always getting compliments on his work. He even touched up some work I got done before I came across him and oh boy he took my dead cheapo tattoos from when I was a kid and brought them back to life and made them look like a million bucks. My only regret is I wish I could of met Viet sooner. He is truly my guy when I need ink and I wouldn't think of letting someone else tattoo. now if my review and the others haven't convinced you then you have to be yellow bus special.
“Eraser Clinic is awesome! I am on my third session for two different tattoos. The progress I have seen so far is unbelievable. It’s not just the removal process though. It’s the customer experience and care. I absolutely love everyone who works at this location. I have found myself staying after my session and just chatting with them. They such wonderful sweet people. Also the day after calls to make sure everything is fine. You really don’t get that kind of care at any other place. I know because I am currently also getting hair removed at another place and I feel like a number to them there. All and all if you want to have tattoos removed, go to Eraser Clinic. You won’t be disappointed!”
Do some research on your artist. This is important since you will be entrusting your body to this person for several hours. Pick the right artist for you at least one week before the procedure. If possible, look at their portfolio first before confirming if this artist is the right one for you. See if you like their work, or if their design fits the type of look that you want for your future tattoo. Sometimes, their work is displayed on the Internet (on social media sites like Instagram), or on the window of their shop. Browse through reviews of the artists and the parlor itself online, since this can ultimately determine if you want to hire this artist to do your tattoo.
Tattoo removal is most commonly performed using lasers that break down the ink particles in the tattoo into smaller particles. Dermal macrophages are part of the immune system, tasked with collecting and digesting cellular debris. In the case of tattoo pigments, macrophages collect ink pigments, but have difficulty breaking them down. Instead, they store the ink pigments. If a macrophage is damaged, it releases its captive ink, which is taken up by other macrophages. This can make it particularly difficult to remove tattoos. When treatments break down ink particles into smaller pieces, macrophages can more easily remove them.[17]
Not everyone is an ideal candidate for laser removal. “Removal is always going to be more difficult in patients who have a darker skin tone based on laser physics and the way the laser works,” says Susan Bard, M.D., a board-certified dermatologist and a fellow of the American College of Mohs Surgery. “The laser targets pigment that’s in the dye, but at the same time, it can also target melanin in your skin. So, the darker your skin, the more complicated it will be to utilize a laser to remove the tattoo.” Laser removal can cause burns and hyperpigmentation in darker skin tones.

The "standard modality for tattoo removal"[1] is the non-invasive removal of tattoo pigments using Q-switched lasers. Different types of Q-switched lasers are used to target different colors of tattoo ink depending on the specific light absorption spectra of the tattoo pigments. Typically, black and other darker-colored inks can be removed completely using Q-switched lasers while lighter colors such as yellows and greens are still very difficult to remove. Success can depend on a wide variety of factors including skin color, ink color, and the depth at which the ink was applied.[2][1]

Do not wrap your tattoo again unless the artist says so. It’s highly important to keep the tattoo clean after the protection has been removed. Keep in mind that your new tattoo is similar to an open injury. Plenty of tattoo artists recommend hand-washing the tattoo lightly but thoroughly with your clean fingers, using an unscented and anti-bacterial soap. Let it air dry or pat it gently with a dry and clean paper towel. Everything you use or touch should be clean. It’s also common for a new tattoo to be inflamed, red, or sensitive.


Another common smaller tattoo for people to get is a simple letter. The letter P may symbolise the persons first name, someone’s name that’s important to them or even the periodic symbol for Phosphorus. There are thousands of fonts to choose from and luckily with letters it’s easy to test them out on your computer before you pick which one will look best.
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