Lifehack logo

The most crucial information about Tattoo-Permanent Makeup Remover

by Beauty Lab 8 months ago in how to
Report Story

Permanent makeup Tatto

Some information about the many forms of tattoo/permanent makeup removal

Removers are suspensions that can bind and remove pigment molecules that have become stable in the skin's tissues. Acidic, hydrochloric, and alkaline removers are available depending on the active ingredient.

Composition and operation principle

When exposed to machine or manual tool manipulation, movers with acids in their composition penetrate into the area where the stable pigment is collected, attach to pigment molecules, disrupt the relationship between them and skin cells, and enable their extradition from tissues.

Active components in a product might be specified by the manufacturer as an AHA. The following acids are identified by this name:

  • dairy products;
  • glycolic acid;
  • hydroxyacetic acid (HAA);
  • succinic acid; hydroxy-succinic acid; succinic acid; succinic acid;
  • an apple
  • a lemon
  • a glass of wine

Resorcinol, salicylic acid, and barium sulphide are frequently added to acid-based removers to improve their characteristics.

Acids, in fact, are coagulating agents. As a result, under the impact of acid-based removers, a dense scab (crust) forms on the skin. The German Federal Institute for Risk Assessment recommended against using lactic acid to Lip blush tattoo in Portland in 2011, citing health concerns.

Removers that include heavy metal salts are no longer allowed to be used.

Modern producers, on the other hand, add a sea salt concentrate in salt-based removers.

Everything in this scenario is dependent on the salt content. If the salt is applied to the wound surface in the form of a 0.9 percent concentration solution (as in blood plasma, thus the name physiological solution), there will be no negative effects on the wound. Furthermore, a similar solution is used to wash wounds in official medicine. However, there will be no effect when eliminating pigments from tissues.

When administered externally, a solution with a little greater concentration of salt (3-5-10 percent) (hypertonic solution) excretes pus well and has an antibacterial effect. However, it is also ineffective for eliminating pigments.

When pure salt falls on open wounds, it causes dehydration (dissolving, removing water from the body's cells) and cell death. As a result, while employing salt removers, the risk of scarring is relatively high.

For the chemical removal of pigments of any complexity, alkaline-based removers such as sodium, potassium, and calcium hydroxides are utilised. The alkalis are thinning chemicals, whereas the acids are coagulating. When utilising alkaline removers, scarring or inflammation is only a possibility (!) if the customer fails to follow the aftercare instructions. CaO, or quicklime, is commonly found in alkaline removers. Quicklime flows through the slaked lime with a considerable release of heat after connecting with water. As a result, the treated surface should not be exposed to water for 72 hours after the operation.

In addition, the area where the pigment was removed should be moisturised with a thin coating of special oil-based products.

Advantages and drawbacks

  • A pigment remover, like any other cosmetic product, has benefits and drawbacks that must be considered.
  • Allergies to acidic items are common.
  • Acid removers can cause a wet wound surface, which increases the risk of infection.
  • Alkaline bases dry out the dermis, which necessitates the use of an emollient to prevent cracking.
  • Acid and salt-based removers act by causing tissue dryness and protein breakdown, which typically leads to the bursting of coagulated tissues. As a result, it's read as "minus tissue" aesthetically.
  • Proteins are broken down by alkaline-based removers, resulting in alkaline proteins. They work more slowly than acids and salts and penetrate considerably deeper into the tissues. As a result, the job of a non-alkaline based remover is performed on the skin's surface, causing no needless injury while achieving more efficiency than when the remover is operated on an acidic or salt foundation.
  • Acid, salt, and alkaline removers can cause chemical burn if handled improperly.

how to

About the author

Beauty Lab

Reader insights

Be the first to share your insights about this piece.

How does it work?

Add your insights

Comments

There are no comments for this story

Be the first to respond and start the conversation.

Sign in to comment

    Find us on social media

    Miscellaneous links

    • Explore
    • Contact
    • Privacy Policy
    • Terms of Use
    • Support

    © 2022 Creatd, Inc. All Rights Reserved.