To put it plainly, a tattoo is to pierce the bottom of the skin with a needle with various colors of ink to create some patterns or words on the skin, so it is destructive to your skin, so you need to bear these risks:
Risk of infection. If the tattoo device is not strictly disinfected, it is likely to carry a variety of pathogenic bacteria and viruses, such as hepatitis B virus, which can invade the body through tiny damage to the skin and mucous membranes, as long as there is a little blood of 0.00004 ml , The hepatitis B virus can hide in it and infect others.
It may cause infection. Contaminated ink or insufficient disinfection of needles and tattoos can cause bacterial infections. Infections usually appear 4 to 22 days after the tattoo, ranging from cellulitis and small pustules to large abscesses that require drainage from the surgical incision.
The hygiene of the tattoo and the technical level of the tattoo artist may also affect your health. The ink pierced into the skin will gradually be swallowed by macrophages. This is one of the reasons why your tattoo will become lighter over time.
The macrophages that have swallowed the ink will flow back to the heart along the blood circulation, and then flow into the lungs. Alveoli, the ink accumulated in the lungs will stain the lungs "colorful". Of course, you can't see it. More importantly, the ink accumulated in the lungs can cause genetic mutations and cause lung cancer risk factors.
No matter how natural pigments are, no matter how pollution-free needles are, they may cause unexpected minor injuries. It's just that the damage will not have an immediate effect. Sometimes the skin is itchy, and the strange eyes are not strong enough to conceal it.
The situation is new. No matter how beautiful tattoos are, they are not as good as their own natural flawless skin, not to mention the circulation of blood over time. The skin is no longer firm and brilliance, the patterns become fuzzy and wrinkled, and the once psychological satisfaction has become a stain on the body.