Stretch Mark Cover Up Tattoo

The Brazilian Stretch mark camouflage tattoo procedure is a form of micropigmentation. Pigments are inserted into the deeper layers of skin to correct the colour of the stretch marks and blend with the surrounding natural skin colour. By colour matching and mixing specially formulated pigments with mixing agents, the appearance of stretch marks is reduced. The technique is intended to create a pigment illusion, so the stretch marks are less noticeable. Please note that this treatment cannot remove stretch marks but the process of needling itself can help improve and soften them, as it stimulates collagen and elastin production and then the pigment of course disguises them further. Stretch Mark Cover Up Tattoo

Stretch mark camouflage is a penetrative skin treatment using permanent tattoo pigments. This means that the results last indefinitely, provided that the correct after care procedures are adhered to. As with any tattoo ink, this will fade slowly over time, but the pigments we use should not change colour. With stretch mark tattoo camouflage, the dilution of the ink is increased for natural result, meaning they do not last as long as a regular decorative tattoo. The longevity of results varies greatly depending on many factors such as a person’s immune system, sun exposure, products used on the skin and adhering to the aftercare whilst the treatment is healing. On average the results can last anywhere from 3 to 7 years and touch ups are available. We cannot predict how your skin will react with the pigments and how quickly it will fade, so we can only advise on averages. The pigment doesn’t last as long as a traditional tattoo due to the dilutions required for natural results. Please also keep in mind that needling the skin even without ink can help improve the appearance of stretch marks, so even when the pigment fades, they should appear better than they were initially before the treatment. Inkless Treatment Stretch Marks

The dermis is the part of the skin where pigment is introduced during pigmentation processes.

If the pigment is inserted too deep into the dermis, the pigment will certainly expand over time. However, if the pigment intake is too shallow, it will fade too quickly. In this case, there is still the possibility of correction, so in the beginning it is better to be careful and to repeat the procedure several times.

The depth of input is thus crucial for the stability of the pigments.

 

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