Permanent Eyeliner Tattoo Regret ~ What to Do?
- Asked by hellogoodbyekitty in LA, CA
- 4 years ago
Hi, I recently went in for a permanent eyeliner tattoo consultation, but somehow got sucked in to it right then, right there. The lines don't seem 100% perfect, but the scabs have not fallen off yet. The line is a thin line on my upper lash line, and some of the scab already peeled off... i can see that the line below is not solid. Any advice on what to do with it now? Peel the scab off and hope it fades faster?? Get a touch up elsewhere to "correct" the line? I am really worried and wish i did not get this at all... esp from a money hungry lady. But i am trying to make the best of the situation. Also, do oily lids tend to fade the tattoo line faster? Thanks for any responses!
Touchups for permanent eyeliner
It is too soon to tell just how much pigment will left in place. Never pick scabs off, you could end up with scarring, or loss of some of the pigment. This could leave you with much more patchy results. Gently cleanse the areas, and remove only what is loose and about to fall off. Then, lightly moisturize the area.
It is quite common to have a touch up procedure. Contact the practioner whom performed your procedure. They should have some policy in place to address the need for touchups.
Remember also that eyeliner tattoo may not last "permanently." You may need to have another treatment in a number of years.
Follow the directions the provider gave you during the healing period. Do not try to peel off the color as that can leave a blank spot in the liner. After the liner is completely healed, go back to the provider who originally did the work and discuss the retouch with them. Then if you are not comfortable continuing on with the same provider, fine someone else who can do the touch-up work needed.
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These answers are for educational purposes and should not be relied upon as a substitute for medical advice you may receive from your physician. If you have a medical emergency, please call 911. These answers do not constitute or initiate a patient/doctor relationship.