Something You Need to Know About Body Piercing
The art of body piercing has swept the world due to the "Punk wave" in the 1970s in the United Kingdom and the "Hip" movement in the United States at the same time. At that time, hippies and punks liked to keep long hair, wear Indian-style headscarves, wear jeans, Indian shirts, and hand-made neck ornaments or metal jewelry. Movement advocates put forward anti-art, anti-rational, anti-logic, anti-authoritarian culture, anti-capitalist slogans to express the dissatisfaction of the working class youth with society and protest against reality. They have no suggestion, only destruction; they try to fully demonstrate their rebelliousness by denying, destroying, and destroying all values. In addition to rock music, tattoos and graffiti, body piercing became another major way for young people to express their personality at that time.
In the selection of body puncture products, commonly used materials are titanium, stainless steel, gold, silver and other materials. In 2002, skin diseases occurred in Europe because some people wore stainless steel puncture products for a long time, which attracted the attention of many European governments on puncture materials. Since 2003, the puncture market in Europe and the United States began to use healthy metal - titanium.
Body Piercing Classification:
Forward Helix Piercing
Transverse Lobe Piercing
Anti-Eyebrow Piercing (Cheekbone Piercing)
Philtrum Piercing (Medusa Piercing)
Lip Frenulum Piercing (Smiley Piercing)
Lip Frenulum Piercing (Frowny Piercing)
Web Piercing (Gum piercing, Tongue Frenulum Piercing)
Horizontal Tongue Piercing (Snake Eyes Piercing, Venom Piercing)
Hafada Piercing (Guiche Piercing)
Reverse Prince Albert
Clitoral Hood Piercing (VCH piercing)
Clitoris Piercing (Clit Piercing)
Princess Albertina Piercing
High Nostril Piercing
6. OTHER BODY PIERCINGS
Belly Button Piercing
Nape Piercing – A nape piercing is a surface piercing that runs through the back of the neck.
Ear cartilage 6-8 weeks; earlobe 4 months-1 year; eyebrows 6-8 weeks; nostrils 2-4 months; nasal septum 6-8 months; nose bridge 8-10 weeks; tongue 4 weeks; lips 2-3 month; nipple 3-6 months; navel 4 months-1 year.
· People with acute inflammation or chronic skin disease in their organs should be punctured after the inflammation is controlled and the skin disease is cured.
· For people with scar constitution, puncture can easily cause fibrous tissue hyperplasia, form keloids, and affect the appearance.
· For people who are allergic to metals, the most common sensitizing metal is nickel. Once allergy occurs, it can cause contact dermatitis such as redness, swelling, itching, and discharge of the surrounding skin.
· Women should not puncture during menstruation, because at this time, all organs of the body are congested, and the resistance is relatively reduced, which may easily lead to bleeding and infection during puncture.