Can you get Microblading after tattoo?

If there is too much pigment density or if the ink is placed too deeply, our artist will not be able to create beautiful, natural eyebrows for you. Most times, we cannot microblade over an old tattoo, because the previous work is too dark, too deep, or too dense.

Can you get microblading on top of tattooed eyebrows?

The Good News



Good news is we can usually microblade over previously tattooed eyebrows if they have lightened enough and the ink wasn’t implanted too deep into the skin. This is important because we take extra caution on proper depth and want to provide the most natural results.

When should you not get microblading?

If you have any kind of skin condition on or near your eyebrows. This includes eczema, shingles, rashes, or anything else near eyebrows. Those with oily skin. Those with very oily skin are unfortunately usually not good candidates for microblading.

What hurts more microblading or tattoo?

Microblading will most likely feel different and hurt less than a traditional tattoo because of the numbing cream (anesthetic) applied prior to the procedure, and because there are fewer needles involved. As a rule, traditional tattoo professionals don’t use any anesthetics for their tattoo procedures.

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Which is better tattoo or microblading?

Tattooed brows tend to have more of a solid look, and appear as brow filler more so than your natural brow. Microblading creates a more natural end result compared to eyebrow tattooing, which results in brows that appear “drawn on” and flat.

Why microblading is a bad idea?

The primary (and scariest) problem with microblading is that the procedure cuts the skin in order to deposit the pigment. Any time your skin is cut there is a serious risk of infection and scar tissue.

Why you should not tattoo your eyebrows?

Eyebrow tattooing is brute force. It uses a tattoo gun that is not only painful, but causes permanent damage and scarring to your brows. On the other hand, microblading artists draw each eyebrow hair by hand, just below your skin surface. The results are beautiful, lifelike and natural brows.

Why is my microblading turning GREY?

The skin’s natural healing process is to react to tattooing in general as if there has been an invasion. The skin responds with healing over the implanted pigment creating a temporary “haze” over the pigment.

What are the negatives to microblading?

The CONS of Microblading



The use of unsterile and low-quality equipment can lead to many skin issues. Apart from being an expensive method, makeup removal is quite painful and can lead to scarification. Also, in many cases, allergic skin reactions are a possibility; it is the microblading side effects.

Who should not do microblading?

If you have any kind of skin condition on or near your eyebrows. This includes eczema, shingles, rashes, or anything else near eyebrows. Taking Blood Thinners such as: Aspirin, Ibuprofen, Coumadin etc.

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Does microblading ruin your natural brows?

In short, no. Although there are some considerations which we’ll get into more below, it doesn’t seem that semi-permanent brow procedures have any kind of lasting effect on the way your natural hair grows, even when it seems your entire brow needs to be reshaped.

Hair and eyelashes