“The staff at Eraser Clinic are so amazing. They’re are warm and welcoming. They are very supportive in any decisions you may take on tattoo removals or continuing your journey with the tattoo you may have had in question. Visit them if you have any questions, they will be more than happy to give you a consult. The procedure was harmless in my personal opinion but different people have different tolerance for pain. Give it a shot and enjoy!”
Getting a tattoo sleeve is big commitment and we’re here to help you. We have dedicated senior tattoo artists whose job is to only work on custom tattoo sleeves. These designs can take 50+ hours to design; we don’t just jumble a bunch of images together but compose each idea and image into a collective masterpiece. The composition and creative design is what makes world class tattoo sleeves; the application takes roughly one tenth of the time as the design. Getting your tattoo sleeve designed prior to getting it inked should be your top priority. We are currently the only tattoo design company in the world who designs custom tattoo sleeves from scratch. If you want to make sure your tattoo sleeve is 100% perfect before a needle touches your body, then you’re at the right place. Start by sending us your story, idea or theme for your tattoo sleeve and we will get back to you to as soon as we can.
Though laser centers and spas are popping up everywhere, it’s important to make sure laser removal is done by a dermatologist. “[Dermatologists] know what to recognize, how to look for a complication, and who not to treat,” Robert Anolik, M.D., a board-certified dermatologist, tells SELF. With laser tattoo removal, there’s a risk of bleeding, infection, and scarring, all of which can be successfully treated, but only under the proper care of a dermatologist. It’s up to you to check the qualifications of your practitioner. New Jersey is the only state that requires licensed physicians to operate a laser, meaning that in most places, the path to offering laser removal has fewer roadblocks than it should.
Searching for ways to honor a loved one who has passed on? Look no further. This list rounds up unique and touching ideas for memorial and RIP tattoos, from the intricate and colorful to the abstract and monochromatic. Whether they're inked on the arms, legs, or chest, these body art designs make a huge impact. The top RIP tattoos come in many forms. Some cute memorial tattoo designs contain messages regarding love, while other cool RIP tattoos feature religious imagery. A few unique RIP tattoos are portraits of the deceased.
If you're considering a geometric tattoo with your sweetie, you may want to extrapolate the concept behind this gorgeous piece. The tattoos are tied together by the unifying shapes of the honeycomb (but could be any environmental aspect), and pay homage to the symbiotic relationship of the bee and the flower. Clearly, this tattoo is symbolic on a couple of levels, which is part of what makes it so delightful.
Removing a tattoo with laser treatment will be extremely painful and may leave uncomfortable and unappealing scars in your tattoo area. Laser tattoo removal would cost you anywhere from 1,500-10,000 dollars depending on the size of your tattoo. QuickFade is inexpensive and in only 90 days you can achieve laser like tattoo removal results in the comfort of your own home. If you do choose to have your tattoo removed by a laser, pre-fading your tattoo with QuickFade can literally save you hundreds of dollars.
The practice of decorating the body with tattoos dates back to the Stone Age and has persisted through the centuries. Tattoos are common in every part of the world, and in many cultures is associated with specific rites of passage. In the United States, where tattoos are merely ornamental, people sometimes regret receiving them. Studies today suggest that more than half of all adults with tattoos wish they didn’t have them.
Dowdell says that Celtic and tribal tattoos are on the way out (and those similar in design). You might associate them with muscled celebrities and athletes, and recognize them for their ornate patterns or scenery. A Celtic tattoo uses black ink to background crosses, trees, or folkloric animals. A tribal tattoo uses black ink to fill in spiraling, zigzagging arrows and lines, often migrating from the pec onto the shoulder and arm. The tricky thing about tattoos is that you still see the ones that are “out of style”, because they’re permanently on the wearer. So, Dowdell’s point is that he’s doing far fewer of these types anymore, in favor of the aforementioned ones. As seen on: The Rock’s shoulder and arm. (His is technically a Polynesian tattoo, but stylistically in the same vein.)
We were greeted at the entrance with hand shakes and engaging conversation right away. It was followed by professional paperwork that outlined our agreement and then we discussed in detail what the tattoo was going to look like. He was extremely kind and patient with feeling out the idea behind the artwork chosen. He offered great suggestions to elongate the quality and color of the tattoo along with extensive info on how to care for tattoo afterwards.
There are a number of factors that determine how many treatments will be needed and the level of success one might experience. Age of tattoo, ink density, color and even where the tattoo is located on the body, all play an important role in how many treatments will be needed for complete removal. However, a rarely recognized factor of tattoo removal is the role of the client’s immune response. The normal process of tattoo removal is fragmentation followed by phagocytosis which is then drained away via the lymphatics. Consequently, it’s the inflammation resulting from the actual laser treatment and the natural stimulation of the hosts’s immune response that ultimately results in removal of tattoo ink; thus variations in results are enormous.
Anonymous asked: Hey uhm I really need advice on this: I want to get tattooed on my wrist since 2 Years. It's really important tattoo for me because its for my dead brother. The thing is that I'm scared that its the false decision because I am 16 years old and in my Country ,not every Tattoo Artist would tattoo me this. Is it too soon to get a Tattoo or is it okay? (Greetings from Germany ♡ I love your Blog ^^)
Alternatively, you may have had a bad reaction to the tattoo and want it taken off. In this case, says Dr. Bard, "the worst thing you can do is laser tattoo removal. [Laser removal will] to break up the pigment and bring it into the lymph nodes, which will cause a systemic reaction everywhere.” A systemic reaction puts a patient at risk for anaphylaxis, which is life threatening. Alternative removal methods for people with allergies include surgically cutting the tattoo out or removing it with an abrasive laser, which removes the top layer of skin.
Another ancient symbol drawn in geometric tattoos is the Gordian knot. Based on a Greek myth, the knot was used to secure the ox-cart of Gordias, a peasant farmer prophesied to be king. No one could untie the knot until Alexander the Great finally cut it with his sword after also failing in his attempts. The Gordian knot thus became a metaphor for a complicated problem that must be solved by thinking outside the box. While there are no pictures of the actual Gordian knot, it is commonly depicted as three or more interlocking rings. As a tattoo, it can represent the complexity of life, and the appreciation for the beauty in its unsolvable mysteries.
“About 10 years ago I put a tattoo on my lower back (also known as a tramp stamp) and I have regretted it almost every day since (the only days I didn’t regret it were when I forgot it was there). Each year as bikini season rolls around I dread the thought of people seeing it. Anyway, I did consults at a few other laser tattoo removal places and this is the place to go! Great staff and prices and it is honestly so easy. I was worried about doing this for years, but the procedure is no big deal. Just a minute of little flicks on the skin and you’re done, way better than the agony of getting my tattoo in the first place.”
Sleeve tattoos are one of the most popular tattoo designs in the world over, as they look both beautiful and prominent. Like the sleeve of a garment, they cover the area from the shoulder to the wrist, though some designs may be half sleeved or quarter sleeved. These designs combine a large number of smaller designs, which make creating them a difficult and time-consuming task, but the effort is truly worth the while.
Sacred Geometry is possibly the most exciting recent trend in tattooing culture, given its departure from what most people consider a typical approach to tattooing, i.e figurative works. Dotwork tattoos have been steadily growing in popularity over the past decade or so, but the absorbing of such tattooing techniques into a methodically-planned system in the form of Sacred Geometry is something which is truly taking flight in the here and now. That being said, in actuality this is far from a recent phenomenon, and this is a big part of its significance and appeal. It’s said this tattooing tradition dates back to the time of the Pharaohs. Geometry has been drawn upon to provide knowledge for millennia too – architecture, for instance, is based on geometric visualising.
Another type of the arm tattoo sleeves is the quarter sleeved type. It is in the shoulders midsection where a quarter sleeved tattoo starts, and it ends in the elbow’s part. Well actually, there are no rules that govern it, so it all depends on the wearer of the tattoo, as long as it can still be called as the quarter sleeved tattoo. What is just needed to be done is you should talk to your tattoo artist, and explain how you want your sleeve design should appear like.
Since the Disney movie The Little Mermaid, the mermaid form has been a popular style for both costumes and tattoos alike. Above you can see a cool example of an under the sea style theme on the forearm. Silhouetted styles are generally safe choices as the thicker line work makes them last longer and less intricate line work that can potentially be messed up or fade over time.