Ombre brows 3 ways to implant ink

3 ways for permanent makeup artist to implant pigment into the skin for Ombr’e Brows/ eyebrow shading removal and corrections.

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Permanent Makeup Artist when you’re putting ink into the skin, there’s only three ways that you can actually put ink into the skin, right? You can either whip it. We call this a whip shade that pendulum motion. You can stipple it right where you just kind of dot dot dot dot dot. Or you can circle it if you’re going to do circles. And I prefer to only do circles when I’m removing. But if you’re going to do circles, what you’re going to do is you’re going to hold your machine and you’re going to start circling in the air, okay? And in your head you’re going to keep track. Do you circle clockwise or counterclockwise? There’s not a right or wrong, but whichever way you tend to circle, you need to do that the entire time, okay. 

When doing ombre brows you don’t want to stop and change directions because you’re going to get heavy spots and snag the skin if you change directions. Okay. So whichever way you circle, right. So for me, I go counterclockwise. You’re going to do that whether you’re going up the brow, down the brow, side to side, whatever you’re doing, those motions never change direction again. I like to only use circles for removing. It’s a lot more of an aggressive. We call this a color packing motion. And I’ll show you why here. I don’t love it for shading because I feel like it gets too heavy. 

Too saturated. Um, and if you are going to circle for shading, I like a larger needle configuration. So instead of using your three round grab out of five round or even an eight rounds. Okay. But again, I don’t like to do circles for shading. I’m just doing this to demonstrate what circles does. So circular motion you’re going to go up and back and you’re going to start to move forward just like you do with shading. But you’ll see it’s not as smooth and pretty okay. 

You have to go over it a few more times. See that’s a circular motion. It’s a lot more aggressive. It’s a color packing motion. If you’re using a larger needle configuration, it won’t be quite so splotchy. You can do that for color correcting if you wanted or for removal. I like to do it for removal. Next you have your whip shading we just talked about right your pendulum. So you’re going to whip towards yourself although your hand movement is back and forth, so you’re going to whip towards yourself.

Needles are only touching the skin when when I’m pulling towards myself.  Next movement you can do. And I don’t really love this one. I feel like girls that aren’t careful when I teach, they can go a little bit too heavy into the skin. You want to make sure that if you are stippling, you’re not shoving that needle in. You’re writing it very shallow, just like you do your whip shading. Um, but stippling, if you have an area while you’re shading that, you’re like, why will this area not get ink into the skin? You can just stipple it a little bit. So stippling is just that dot, dot, dot. 

And if you have a single needle on you could do it in the bulb and it’ll help you get that pixelated effect to um, again, I prefer unless you have really good control of your machine. You’ve been doing this for a while. I prefer you do that pendulum motion, but if you have good control, you can stipple too. I’ll spread them out so you can see it’s just dot, dot dot. Just like in art class in junior high dot dot dot. So three ways to get ink into the skin circle whip stipple. 

My favorite way whip shading. My favorite way to remove circling. If I have an area that’s being stubborn and I can’t get ink into the skin stipple. 

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