missbrowbeauty online Microblading, Combination and Ombre Brow 3 Day Course $2500 | Miss Brow Beauty

Microblading, Combination and Ombre Brow 3 Day Course $2500

Microblading, Combination and Ombre Brow 3 Day Course $2500

$500.00 Non Refundable Deposit

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Classes run from Friday to Sunday

Time of Class – 10:30 am to 4 pm

Cost – $2,500

Class Deposit is $500 and is non-refundable

Do you want to know everything there is to know about microblading? Well, MissBrow has you covered with their comprehensive microblading and shading course. Learn from the best in the business how to create beautiful, realistic brows that will have your clients raving. With MissBrow, you can be sure that you’re getting the most up-to-date information and techniques available. So, what are you waiting for? Start your training today!

Description

Day 1

  • Esthetics & Regulations
  • Medical Questions & Contraindications
  • Understand the Depth to Create Hair Strokes to Enhance a Clients Natural Brows
  • Brow Symmetry and Facial Symmetry
  • Understanding Needle selections and Permanent Makeup Machine
  • Color theory and Pigment options with different Fitzpatrick's

Day 2

  • Brow Mapping Steps and hands-on practice
  • Blade Control, Angle & Stretching Techniques
  • Proper Tray Set-up
  • Touch-ups and Brow Corrections
  • Client Consultation and Consent forms
  • Color Correction
  • Procedure Steps and Room Set-up

Days 3

  • Microblading Demonstration
  • Live Models (with an instructor by your side the entire time!)
  • Student evaluation and Certificate

Microblading and Ombré Course Includes:

  • Client Consultation and Consent Forms
  • Permanent Makeup Machine
  • Eyebrow Mapping Tools
  • Microblading Hand Tools
  • Microblading Needles
  • Machine Needles
  • 100 Hour Certificate
  • 6 Month Online Access to Microblading & Ombre Course
  • Practice Latix Skin
  • Microblading In-depth Book
  • Pigment Cups
  • Pigment Tray

Top of Form

Microblading is such a great business; we know you will love it! You only need to look around to see that it is one of the hottest beauty trends right now around the world – and not just for models and celebrities! More and more women are making PMU treatments a part of their lives.

 

What is Microblading

In essence, it's a highly skilled manual process of cosmetic tattooing, which uses a specially designed handheld Microblade and uniquely engineered needles to create fine strokes which penetrate the skin. The pigment is then implanted into the ultra-fine incisions, color-matched to existing hairs. PMU artists can subtly transform brows into facial statement features using a selection of needles that collectively form a variety of shapes such as slopes and half-circles (often referred to as 'U'), which are natural-looking to the eye and capture the elegance and bespoke precision of hand-drawn penmanship through free flow motion.

Microblading is a manual process that relies on the artistry and hand pressure of the artist to control the depth of the strokes. In the past, this discipline has been favored by PMU artists who believed that the process offered more control than popular machine procedures, resulting in the precise and consistent replication of hair strokes that blend seamlessly with hairs already present in the eyebrows. The method was embraced by many who favored handheld microblading over PMU devices, which historically struggled to cope with the bending load created by downward pressure and needle size variations. However, it is essential to note that with the introduction of Nano Needle Technology, both interpretations can offer the customer customized crisp strokes that can be implemented to fill in gaps occurring in natural brows and create fuller of more structured brows reshape or add definition to existing eyebrows.

Microblading, however, is still a viral and sought-after treatment and makes an excellent introduction to Permanent Makeup. It can be used as a stand-alone procedure or complement a PMU device. However, those undertaking a course in this discipline should continually develop their skills and knowledge through further training.

HOW DOES PERMANENT ENHANCEMENT DIFFER FROM SEMI-PERMANENT?

The "semi-permanent" vs. "permanent" designation is a controversial subject, as we cannot guarantee a "semi-permanent" enhancement will disappear entirely and the skin return to normal. To suggest the procedure is "semi-permanent" implies the skin will return to its pre- tattooed state, which is not the case, as there may be residual color maintained in the skin indefinitely.

To enable the procedure to be considered "semi-permanent," the pigment would have to be implanted in the skin's Epidermis. As epidermal cell regeneration has a 4–6-week cycle, the stain would only remain for this period.

PMU artists are advised to inform all clients that Micro-pigmentation is a form of tattooing, and therefore a degree of color may be visible in the skin indefinitely. It is recommended that Micro-Pigmentation is referred to as a "permanent" procedure that may fade over time. The exceptions are the lip procedures where the pigment is confined within the Vermillion border.

As the structure of lip tissue – mucosal tissue- is anatomically different from that of skin, tattooed pigment is usually only visible for a maximum of 5 years. The artist is meticulous when creating lip enhancements, as dye placed beyond the lip Vermillion, in the Vermillion Ridge or White Roll, and surrounding skin may potentially remain visible indefinitely. In contrast, pigment implanted in the lip tissue does not share the same longevity, meaning the client will be locked into a continual procedure plan to maintain natural-looking lips.

Therefore, an essential factor that must be discussed during a consultation with a client is maintenance procedures required at 12 – 18 months, post the initial process. The purpose of these maintenance procedures is to maintain the procedure result.

As part of the natural fading process, there may be color changes, especially in brow enhancements. It is boosting the color every 12- 18 month.

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COLOR THEORY

Color theory is both the science and art of using color. It explains how humans perceive color; and the visual effects of how colors mix, match, or contrast with each other. The color theory also involves the colors of the message communicated and the methods used to replicate color.

In color theory, colors are organized on a color wheel and grouped into primary, secondary, and tertiary colors. More on that later.

As a permanent makeup artist, you will develop different color-matching skills to the client's skin type without swatches, but you will always need to know the basics

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COLOUR THEORY
PRIMARY COLOURS: RED, YELLOW, BLUE

These are pure; they cannot be recreated from any other color combination original colors from which all different colors are derived.

SECONDARY COLOURS: ORANGE, PURPLE, GREEN

COMPLEMENTARY COLORS

Complementary colors are two colors on opposite sides of the color wheel. The complementary color of a primary color (red, blue, or yellow) is the color you get by mixing the other two:

  • Red + Blue = Purple
  • Blue + Yellow = Green
  • Red + Yellow = Orange

COLOUR WHEEL BASICS

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SKIN COLOUR

 

All skins have either a warm tone or a cool tone. As a permanent makeup artist, makeup to no makeup will add fullness and warmth to your client
BLUE will add depth and darkness to your clients as it becomes a dense cool color

YELLOW is a combination of warm and cool tones. It has little density, but it does have extreme intensity

 

Colour theory is an integral part of the permanent makeup procedure make-up is because a color inserted into the skin may change as it mixes with the client's natural undertones. A client's undertones can be described as 'warm' or 'cool.'

90% of the world's population are cool, and if excellent in doubt, you should assume that they are a cool undertone. Skin undertones are decided by ethnicity and genes and can be categorized into six group Patrick scales.

Skin color is dependent on the amount of melanin present.

Microblading blades
To do this, there is no microblading without the blades, so this is a piece of equipped invest in. The edges make the micro-edges in the surface layer of the skin and insert the pigment into them, so invest in the best blades you can find. They extend your hand and your main tool, so primary well.
microblading blades - a must-have in your microblading kit

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Measuring calipers – the star of your microblading kit
Helpfully tool is used for precise eyebrow measurement. You will find the perfect symmetry between the eyebrows and create an ideal brow shape with it.
measuring calipers for microblading

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Microblading pigment
Another crucial ingredient in the microblading process is pigment. Ensure you supply yourself with multiple color sets that match different skin tones. This is something that will either make or break the final look, so choose wisely and invest in high-quality pigment, which will prolong the longevity of your client's brows.
microblading pigments in different shades

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Universal holder
The purpose of the universal holder is to hold the micro-blades, and, as the name implies, it can fit any blade, and therefore is a must in your microblading kit. You create micro cuts on the skin's surface, so choose the top-notch one with a long lifespan. Also, consider the material – it should be suitable for sterilization and lightweight to use with ease.

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Marking pen
A marking pen or pencil is used for drawing a shape of the brows before the treatment. An absolute must because it gives the idea to both you and your client about the condition of their future brows. When choosing your pen, be careful and pick the precise, long-lasting, and doesn't smudge.
marking pen for microblading

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Pigment mixer machine
To make your life easier, acquire this handy tool that will enable you to mix your pigments with ease. Although there are many colors to choose from, there will be various situations in which you will have to re-arrange mix your pigments to achieve that perfect color. This machine is there to help by mix combining pigments quickly and perfectly.

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Pigment rings
Pigment rings are another must in your microblading kit. The plastic ring goes on your finger and is filled with pigment. This will help you speed up the process, so make sure you buy plenty of these.
pigment rings for microblading

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Numbing cream
If you want your client to feel comfortable during the treatment, numbing cream should be crucial in your microblading process. These creams are lidocaine-based, so there is no need to worry since this medication is used to numb the tissue in a specific area and is perfectly safe. The anesthetic will decrease the unpleasant sensation during the pigment application, providing your client only with a tingling sensation.

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Barrier film
Not essential, but great help. Used in combination with the numbing cream, the barrier film is placed over the brow area covered with the cream. Its purpose is to increase the absorption of the numbing cream and reduce the amount of time needed for the cream to kick in.

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Face masks
An absolute staple, face masks are necessary when working so close to another person. Not only will they keep you from breathing on your client while working, but they may also reduce a chance of a potential infection.

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Gloves
Similar to face masks, gloves are a requirement in this business. Since you are working with tools that can cause bleeding, you should always wear gloves for your and your client's sake. Also, opt for latex-free ones because you never know if your client has a latex allergy.

Disinfecting wipes
Preferably alcohol-free to avoid irritation, these wipes can be used on your client's face to wipe off the brow pencil as well as their makeup or make-upper your workplace clean. Have them in copious amounts because you are going to need them.

Alcohol pads
Used to clean the skin before the blading process, pads kill as many bacteria as possible and reduce the risk of infection. Never skip this step to avoid any unnecessary complications.

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Scissors & tweezers
You are working with brows, so these tiny tools must always be in your microblading kit. You will find them helpful while preparing eyebrows for the treatment and after the micro-blading, if you need to groom or clean off the eyebrows to achieve the best look.

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  1. Are you pregnant or nursing?

It is recommended technicians refrain from providing procedures to prospective clients who are pregnant or nursing. Offer services once the child is born and the mother is no longer nursing the child.

  1. Have you had any alcohol within the last 24 hours?

People that have had alcohol, especially wine, tend to bleed more during the procedure. Bleeding is ordinarily minimal and controllable for an eyebrow or eyeliner procedure; however, rescheduling is recommended if the prospective client has a lip procedure.

  1. Have you ever had cold sores or fever blisters?

If consulting with a prospective client about a lip procedure and the person has a history of cold sores, herpes, or fever blisters, technicians must advise the prospective client to see a physician for advice. Typically, the physician will prescribe an antiviral medication before the procedure and for a physician-designated period after the process. Proper use of antiviral medication will assist in the prevention of the development of herpes viral eruptions on the lip tissue. Advise the prospective client that permanent cosmetic lip procedures require more than one session. It would be appropriate to discuss adequate quantities of antiviral medication with their physician for three methods: the initial and two touch-ups.

  1. Do you have any allergies to latex?

Latex protein is found in latex gloves and can cause immediate hives.

(urticaria) or more delayed contact dermatitis, or a more serious health condition. Technicians should have nitrile gloves on hand for these occasions if they don't already use nitrite routinely. Some medical professionals are also having some nitrite problems, in which case vinyl gloves are an option but should be changed more frequently during the procedure.

  1. Have you had a laser or chemical peel within six months?

Chemical and laser peel thin the layers of the skin. Those who have bad these peels may also have susceptible skin if the treatment was recent. If the treatment was within the past six months, ask them to consult with their provider to determine if their skin is in good condition for permanent cosmetics.

The laser and peel treatments do not directly affect the actual tissue you will be working on; providers typically do not use the chemicals or lasers in the eyebrows, lash line, around the eyes, or on the lips. However, to perform permanent cosmetic procedures, technicians must stretch the skin surrounding these areas and not cause any skin irritation.

  1. Have you ever had any permanent cosmetics or tattoos applied?

A yes answer to this question is to open the door to inquire and observe how the prospective client healed if the procedure(s) resulted in any scar tissue and how the pigment in the tattoo or permanent cosmetic design appears now.

  1. Do you bruise easily?

Technicians will find that most clients will not have any bruising from the procedure; however, some clients easily bruise. If the prospective client answers yes to this question, advise that they may see a slight discoloring in or around the procedure area. Because bruising is not common, the question is asked to single out those with very fragile skin types and advise them what to expect, so they are not alarmed. If delicate skin is tom or in any way compromised during the procedure process, and then pigment is wiped into that area during the procedure, the skin is open. It will accept minuscule levels of pigment that may heal to a shadowy pigment. Be aware and be careful. If the surrounding skin is slightly compromised during the procedure-if, this is going to be a problem; this is usually an issue around the sensitive, frail tissue of the outer comers of the eyes over the area with an ointment and cotton square as the procedure continues to prevent wiping any pigment into the torn area.

 

  1. Do you routinely use Retin-A, glycolic, or another exfoliating product request that the prospective client indefinitely refrains from using these products in the procedural area?

The exception may be a lip treatment product that contains a small amount of alpha-hydroxy or other light exfoliation products. The lip color looks more vibrant when the lips are not chapped, and the alpha hydroxy (or other similar agents) helps exfoliate the dry, chapped lip conditions that can veil good color.

 

  1.  Do you wear contact lenses?

If the procedure is eyeliner, you will need to advise the client to remove the contact lenses. The client shouldn't use contacts until swelling and redness around the eyes have returned every day. The primary concern is that the connections may not fit correctly on the iris until the swelling is gone.

  1. Are you allergic or sensitive to metals? Do you react to the nickel in jewelry?

Most pigments contain iron oxide materials, which are metallic salts. If a prospective client answers yes to this question, technicians have the option of conducting a pigment (skin) test with the pigment selected for the procedure before proceeding.

 

Note...Many people are allergic to nickel. This is not unusual. Tattoo needles contain a small amount of nickel. Suppose a person can wear jewelry made of gold, silver, etc., reports itching from inexpensive earrings or other jewelry. A yes answer under these circumstances typically indicates a minor reaction to the metal nickel. An option is to advise clients of the nickel content in the needles and tell them if they experience slight itching, it will, likely, be as a result of skin contact with the hands used during the procedure, and it will subside.

 

  1.  Do you have any problems healing from minor wounds?

This is a vitally important question. To perform the prospective client's procedure, the client's health must support proper healing. Suppose the future client answers yes to this question that slow recovery is present. In that case, it should be determined if it is due to an autoimmune condition or any other medical condition. Ask the

prospective client to consult with their physician before going forward with the procedure.

Many health conditions result in the inability to heal or have a slower healing process. A client that cannot heal well is not a good candidate for permanent cosmetics.

  1. Do you use Latisse® or any other eyelash growth product?

The manufacturers of Latissc®, as well as other prescription level products for eyelash growth, have not provided scientific-based information to our industry regarding the effects of these products on the eyeliner tattooing procedure.

However, permanent cosmetic artists have reported different experiences that, in some cases, have resulted in less than an optimal procedure. It is recommended that there be an extended before and after waiting period for eyeliner application.

  1.  Do you use tobacco?

Depending on the amount of tobacco used, it can cause the prospective client to heal

slower than someone who does not use tobacco. Schedule the follow-up to visit one to two weeks later than usually scheduled for a healthy nonsmoking client

of the same age. The whole reasoning here is to ensure the skin is well healed before any touch-up procedures.

  1. Do you have any heart conditions?

Clients with heart conditions fall into a category where most are under medications and should always check with their physician before performing any procedure. If the client is being treated, it is best to get a physician's release before treatment.

Many clients report that they are on blood thinners such as Coumadin. This is usually controllable for eyebrows and eyeliners, but they may prove challenging, at least for the first pass during a complete lip procedure. The blood under these conditions is skinny, and the client will bleed more than others who are not on blood thinning products. It has been proven to be helpful to schedule the client right after their blood level checks have been completed. This should help you avoid doing a procedure during a client's blood level high time. Some technicians feel clients on Coumadin are not good candidates for permanent makeup come makeup, especially lip procedures. With the new blood thinners like Xarelto, these thinners do not have countermeasures to stop the bleeding like Coumadin.

It is best for anyone being treated with blood thinners to have a physician's release.

  1.  Are you diabetic?

There are several different types of diabetes. Diet, some by oral medications control some classes, and some require insulin injections. I any event, it is always a good practice for prospective clients to consult with their physician before going forward with permanent cosmetic procedures. In some instances, diabetics may not heal well at all.

This is a condition that warrants their physician's clearance to proceed safely. The technician must be aware of signs of low blood sugar if they get permission to work on a diabetic client. Stress can ultimately drop the blood sugar level. If the prospective client is known to have this problem, it is advisable to ensure they eat before starting the procedure and inform you of any difficulties during the work.

  1.  Do you have any autoimmune disorders?

People with autoimmune disorders do not have a healthy or dependable immune system. This can affect the healing process. In some instances, such as Alopecia clients, technicians will find that clients with this autoimmune disorder may scab up soon after the procedure (scabbing is discouraged in the aftercare procedure paperwork) and may lose more pigment during the exfoliation process. Other conditions, such as diabetes or lupus, affect the body's healing ability.

Technicians may want to consider requesting that a prospective client with these medical conditions consult with their medical provider before going forward with the permanent cosmetic procedure.

 

  1. Are you sensitive or allergic to hand creams or body lotions?

There are preservatives in many hands and body lotions used in pigments as a preservative, namely propylene glycol. If the prospective client answers yes to this question, try to determine If they are sensitive or allergic to all hand and body lotions or just a specific brand. If the prospective client is clear about the ingredient that causes the sensitivity, contact the pigment manufacturer that will be used and ask if the pigment contains that ingredient.

  1. Do you have your lips injected with filler materials?

Collagen and other filler materials are used frequently by physicians to enlarge the appearance of the client's lips. There are several factors to consider. It is thought (no scientific proof) that repetitive injections in the lips result in unseen scar tissue. This could affect how pigment sits in the tissue on a complete lip procedure. Lip implants are more challenging to deal with because the implants may move slightly during the process. If in doubt about the filler substance or the implant materials, request that the prospective client consults with their attending physician before going forward with the procedure

  1. Do you menstruate?

Women in their menstrual period are less tolerant and more irritable. If possible, try to schedule around a woman's period.

 

  1. Do you hyperpigmented?

Hyper-pigmentation factors are usually associated with Fitzpatrick skin types III-VI, but hyper-pigmentation is not limited to these skin types. Clients that tend to darken where the skin has been broken may cause the pigment selected to appear the same as seen immediately after the procedure or one to two shades darker after healing. It is a factor that must be considered when selecting eyebrow and top and bottom eyeliner colors. Hyperpigmentation does not usually affect a top eyelash enhancement procedure because this procedure is conducted on the ridge of the lash line and not on the eyelid skin. The hyperpigmentation factor does not work in your favor in any manner during a lip procedure. That is why many clients with Fitzpatrick skin types III-IV may not be good candidates for lip procedures. Because their lips are usually varied in color (darker on the top or bottom than the other lip), the possibility of success is poor when an additional pigmentation factor is added. Ask to look at the prospective client's elbows, knees, or any surgical area and analyze the natural lip color as well to determine just how strong the

The hyper-pigmentation issue is for the prospective lip client.

 

  1. Do you tend to develop Keloid or hypertrophic scars?

Ask to see an example of the scar tissue. Cosmetic tattooing is not a surgical procedure; however, people scar very quickly. Technicians must be the judge on a client-by-client basis to determine any risks associated with the process. Keloid and hypertrophic scars are two different types of scar tissue. People often develop Keloid scarring after a surgical procedure or severe injury. Some industry concerns have been expressed regarding Keloid. Scarring and people of color. Keloid scarring resulting from permanent cosmetic procedures is rare but not impossible. Do not initiate a permanent cosmetic process if there are concerns that the system may result in scarring.

 

  1. Do you scar easily from minor skin injuries?

A prospective client does not have to develop Keloid or hypertrophic scars to scar quickly from an injury. Ask to see an example of the wounds on which the prospective client has based their yes answer. Technicians must be the judge on a client-by-client basis to determine any risks associated with the procedure.

Do not proceed if the procedure is risky.

  1. Do you have any seizure-related conditions?

If the prospective client has seizure-related conditions such as epilepsy, the first request is to consult with their physician to determine if a procedure can be safely conducted without incident. If physician clearance is obtained, ask that someone familiar with the client's condition and react appropriately to a seizure incident drive them to and from the procedure and remain there.

  1. Do you tend to faint or become dizzy?

Fainting can be a normal reaction by some to the sight or discussion of blood. Make it a point.

The prospective client does not see the cotton wipes used during the procedure and doesn't say the "B (blood) word" during their appointment. Suppose the prospective client has a medical condition that results in fainting spells. In that case, technicians will want them to consult with their physician to determine if they are a good candidate for permanent cosmetics. If so, require that the client accompany them to the appointment, remain in the facility during the appointment, and drive them home after the procedure is finished. Many times fainting is caused by low blood pressure. If the prospective client is based on low blood pressure, it would be best to set them up at regular intervals and never have them stand up fully from a lying down position without sitting up for a bit first.

 

  1.  Do you bleed excessively from minor cuts?

This is a fundamental question. Technicians should not provide services to a hemophiliac client due to the body's impaired ability to clot blood. Other blood conditions can cause abnormal platelet levels. One would not expect a person with abnormal blood conditions to pursue invasive procedures. You will see people who are unaware they do have any issues. People who routinely take aspirin to thin their blood for related or unrelated heart conditions may bleed more quickly than those who regularly take aspirin. Still, they will not bleed as excessively as someone with a platelet disorder.  It has become very commonplace for a person to take aspirin daily. Many anesthetics used for broken skin during the tattooing process contain small epinephrine that controls an average amount of bleeding and avascular constrictor associated with permanent cosmetic procedures. If in doubt, request that the prospective client consults with their physician before initiating a cosmetic process. Do not offer services to anyone who indicates a bleeding disorder.

  1.  Do you have a prosthetic implant

This group includes an array of people with artificial implants in their bodies.  It is essential to determine if the prospective client must take antibiotics before invasive procedures. If so, ask the client to discuss with their physician for clearance before doing any procedures.

 

  1. Do you consume aspirin daily?

see the answer in #25

  1.  Are you under treatment for depression?

If a prospective client is under treatment for depression, an attempt must determine the severity of their judgment and decision-making abilities. Some depressed individuals may make hasty decisions that they later regret. They may also have more problems dealing with the healing maintenance requirements and the changes inherent to the permanent cosmetic process. On the other hand, many people take different dosages of antidepressants for common stress-related conditions and some as a stop smoking aid or other reasoning based on a physician's determination. The prospective client consults with their physician before initiating the permanent cosmetic procedure in doubt. Keep in mind that not all clinically depressed people take medication or manage their condition with the help of a physician. These people will be more difficult to identify during the consultation.

Any life-changing event, such as a logistic move, a divorce, loss of a loved one, or job change, can temporarily or otherwise affect the state of mind. These Life-altering events can cause some people to act irrationally. Until their lives are back in order, technicians do not want to add to their problems by prematurely conducting a permanent cosmetic procedure. Be mindful of the client that is obsessive-compulsive regarding their appearance. People who constantly find fault with themselves or with the work of other service providers will rarely be satisfied with anyone's work, including a permanent cosmetic technician.

  1. Do you have a history of cold sores/fever blisters?

This question is specifically essential for those clients who wish to have lip procedures. Cold sores/fever blisters is a viral condition that warrants a physician's determination regarding an appropriate antiviral medication before and after a lip procedure,

  1. Are you sensitive to petroleum-based products?

Vaseline, ointment, and other over-the-counter products are commonly provided or suggested aftercare ointments. If a prospective client is sensitive to petroleum, technicians will reco a nonpetroleum-based product. If the prospective client is liable to lanolin, check the labels of aftercare single-use packages {if it is your policy to provide aftercare ointment to clients) to ensure the prospective client will e receiving a product that will not cause any skin allergy or irritation.  Because healing ointments are just a part of life, ask prospective clients what they usually use for minor injuries and advise accordingly before the procedure is conducted. The proper aftercare ointment may be provided or suggested.

  1. Do you have Botox injections?

Injections can temporarily alter the eyebrow positioning; it has been recommended that

we conduct the procedure when the effects of Botox have subsided, and the site has returned to normal. If this timing is not realistic, a substantial number of prospective clients will have some eyebrow hair as a guideline for design placement purposes, Use this guideline and don't be

tempted to make adjustments to compensate for the effects of wrinkle-reducing injections, If there are questions regarding proper timing, ask the prospective client to

consult with the medical provider who conducted the Botox service as to appropriate timing,

  1. If you have permanent cosmetics or tattoos, did you have any problems with healing after they were applied?

Previously applied permanent cosmetics or tattoos are a good indication of a prospective client's healing properties, unless they were used many years ago and their health profile has since changed. The body's ability to heal changes over time, and current health conditions may deem a yes answer to this question impractical to use as a guide for determining if a prospective client heals well now from tattooing.

  1. Are you undergoing radiation or chemotherapy treatment?

This indicates that the prospective client has been diagnosed with a severe health condition and is undergoing aggressive medical treatment. Postpone procedures until a clearance to proceed with permanent cosmetic services has been received from the prospective client's physician.

  1. Are you on any acne drugs?

Persons who have been on Accutane are often advised to wait one year after treatment before they pursue permanent cosmetic procedures. Accutane affects the condition and structure of the skin. Physician advice before scheduling a permanent cosmetic procedure is recommended.

  1.  Do you have a pacemaker?

Technicians always want to be aware of any heart-related conditions a prospective client may have and any medical equipment associated with keeping the heart stable. Find out if the prospective client has any restrictions related to the medical condition. Technicians may ask a prospective client to consult with their physician before initiating a permanent cosmetic procedure. Things have changed a lot over the years, but at one time, there were concerns expressed regarding the pacemaker and the magnetic properties of a traditional coil machine.

  1. Do you take prescription drugs?

Only a small percentage of permanent cosmetic technicians are also physicians. As

As a result, most technicians do not have the knowledge required or the legal right as non-medical professionals to make determinations about medications. Technicians can never go wrong by referring prospective clients on prescription medications to a physician for a consultation regarding the safety associated with medicines they take for associated health conditions and the permanent cosmetic process. However, with that said, some COIMIOD medications historically have not caused contraindications during the permanent cosmetic procedure.

  1. Are you anemic?

Anemia is a condition that can be associated with several serious diseases. Those at risk include chronic kidney disease, diabetes, heart disease, and cancer; chronic inflammatory conditions like rheumatoid arthritis or inflammatory bowel disease; and persistent infections such as human immunodeficiency virus. The most common reason for a woman to be lifeless is that she is on her menstrual period. To operate safely, be aware of other conditions that anemia may represent. Technicians must use good judgment.

  1. Do you have a history of skin sensitivities?

The procedural area must be free and clear of any signs of skin conditions such as rashes, pimples, unusual pigmentation properties, and any other apparent abnormalities. The site should not be subject to topical medications to maintain normalcy. If the prospective client's skin is not healthy, do not perform the procedure until the skin condition has been professionally and adequately treated. All indications of the state have subsided. If there are no apparent signs of a medical condition, but the prospective client indicates their skin is sensitive during the consultation, try to determine the source of the sensitivity. The sensitivity may be related to topical cosmetics that contain a host of ingredients like perfumes and talc, which permanent cosmetics do not have.

Because clients with sensitive skin react to touch and topical applications of products more quickly than others, advise the prospective client that during the tattooing procedure, it is necessary to stretch the skin; this can cause blotchiness and that anesthetic used (if the technician chooses to use drugs) may also cause slight irritation to the surrounding area, resulting in a pink tone.

  1. Do you have any medical condition that has resulted in a medical professional requiring you to per- medicate with an antibiotic before a dental or other invasive procedure?

Several medical conditions, some quite severe, require a person to pre-medicate before dentistry. Request that prospective clients consult with their physician to determine if they are good candidates for permanent cosmetics and if so, their physician will advise them of any premedication requirements. Regulations in some states may require a person to pre-medicate before a dental procedure to have a doctor's clearance before proceeding with a permanent cosmetic procedure.

  1. Do you have allergies to topical makeup?

(Metallic, salts), which are also the primary ingredient in the inorganic, permanent cosmetic pigments. The difference is that topical makeup, in a makeup up to iron oxides (metallic salts), contains a long list of other ingredients such as perfumes, talc, and different species of alcohol and wax.

.41. Do you intentionally tan-direct sun or tanning bed?

The pigment applied to clients who intentionally tan will fade much sooner than those who avoid UV rays. Please read the section regarding solar exposure and the care of permanent cosmetic procedures for more information.

  1.  Do you have dry eyes?

Prospective clients with dry eyes will require more moisture applied to the eyes before, during, and after eyeliner procedures than clients who don't suffer from a dry-eye condition.

Incomplete applications of lubricant moisture and not allowing natural blinking during momentary breaks can result in medical attention requirements. Keep in mind that some clients with a severe dry-eye condition may have had a surgical occlusion of the punctum, whereby tiny plugs were inserted to block the tear ducts from draining much-needed fluid, or they are surgically closed altogether. Take care of performing stretching techniques so as not to dislodge the plugs. For clients who report a severe dry-eye syndrome, consider asking the prospective client to obtain a medical clearance, as a dry-eye sufferer's worsening condition might be blamed on the eyeliner procedure. For the most part, however, eyeliner is a very welcome procedure for people who suffer from a dry-eye condition. A dry-eye condition does not affect an eyebrow or lip procedure process.

  1. Do you personally have a history of cancer?

Technicians will want to inquire about the cancer type, location, treatments

that resulted, and current medications associated with the condition. If the cancer history is recent or occurred on the area that will now be tattooed, request the prospective client consult with their physician to determine if they are a good candidate for permanent cosmetics.

  1.  Do you have a history of stroke or heart attack?

Technicians must use good judgment based on when this history occurred. Suppose medications are involved, and the prospective client remains under a physician's care for the condition. In that case, they request that they consult with their physician to determine if they are a good candidate for permanent cosmetics.

  1. Do you have problems being anesthetized for a dental procedure?

A yes answer to this question indicates that there may also be a problem getting and keeping the prospective client anesthetized.   Clients resistant to anesthetics have enzymes more efficient at breaking down anesthetic agents. They are known as fast accelerators. Some prospective clients may say they cannot have standard anesthetics during dental procedures because they get heart pounding or similar issues. This may be due to epinephrine, an ingredient in some post-broken skin anesthetics made for the permanent cosmetic industry, is not considered a problem, but if in doubt, use an anesthetic that does not contain epinephrine.

  1. Do you hypo-pigment when the skin is compromised?

Hyper-pigmentation (darkening of the skin) is far more common, especially for Fitzpatrick skin types, than is hypopigmentation (lightening of the skin color or absence of color in the skin). True hypopigmentation occurs when the skin cells lose pigment, and skin tissue becomes whiter. However, various types of skin whitening, including paleness (not related to coloring but related to reduced blood supply). Hypopigmentation, whitening, or other skin color changes need prompt, professional medical investigation for correct diagnosis. It is suggested that technicians do not work on hypo-pigmented areas until the prospective client has received a diagnosis and clearance to proceed with the procedure from a physician.

  1. Are you allergic to hair dyes?

People allergic to hair dyes may also be sensitive or allergic to ingredients in permanent cosmetic pigments. If a prospective client answers yes to this question, technicians may want to suggest a pigment(skin) test before initiating a permanent cosmetics procedure.

Pigment (skin)testing is complex and rarely considered conclusive, but there is no harm in conducting the test, especially for a person with severe allergy issues. With that said, however, non-medical technicians cannot read or diagnose the test results.     The prospective client should see their physician for a medical determination regarding the pigment (skin) test area results.

  1. Do you have glaucoma or another eye disease?

It is recommended by many in the industry that technicians do not provide eyeliner services to a client who has glaucoma, as a minimum without clearance from a doctor.  Many glaucoma patients are well controlled by medication and surgical intervention, but this disease affects pressure on the optic nerve. During eyeliner procedures stretching techniques are employed. Consider the liability if a client with glaucoma reports her eyesight has worsened after an eyeliner procedure. If other eye diseases are present, request a prospective client obtain clearance from their physician before proceeding with an eyeliner procedure. Just consider that this person is not a good candidate for permanent cosmetic eyeliner.

  1. Do you have arthritis?

People with arthritis may require assistance onto and off the procedure bed or chair. To remain comfortable during the procedure, depending on where the arthritis is active, technicians may want to take short breaks and allow the client to sit or stand up. Sometimes an extra pillow behind the knees, etc., provides great relief. Communicate

frequently with the client during the procedure.

  1. Do you have high or low blood pressure?

People with high blood pressure may be on prescription or over the counter (OTC) medications. Inquire and determine if this affects the ability to perform the procedure safely. If in doubt, ask the prospective client to consult with a physician regarding the procedure's safety.

5l. Do you have sinus problems?

Procedural activity at the eyebrow bridge and bulb areas and locations near the inner canthus of the eye can cause clients to sneeze and need to blow their noses. Always provide clients with a tissue and be prepared to stop the procedure from allowing them to sneeze and blow their noses.

  1. Do you have any type of hepatitis?

Hepatitis is a liver disease and can be life-threatening; a prospective client with hepatitis C may be in feeble health, and those in poor health do not heal well. Request a prospective client with hepatitis C consult with their physician before scheduling a permanent cosmetics procedure.

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