MS (Mississippi) Permanent Cosmetics

Permanent Cosmetics Related Terms:
Permanent Cosmetics In MS Mississippi, MS Cosmetic Surgery, MS Cosmetic Tattooing, MS Cosmetic Tattooing, MS Dermagraphics, MS Dermagraphics, MS Face Procedures, MS Intradermal Pigmentation, MS Intradermal Pigmentation, MS Micro Pigment Implantation, MS Micro Pigmentation, MS Micro Pigmentation, MS Permanent Make Up, MS Plastic Surgery, MS Skin Procedures, MS Surgeon

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Permanent Cosmetics in MS section, includes general infrmation about Permanent Cosmetics Procedure, Permanent Cosmetics MS Local News, Permanent Cosmetics MS Surgeon Locator and other Permanent Cosmetics related material.

Permanent Cosmetics Procedure

Permanent cosmetics is cosmetic tattooing that deposits
coloured pigment into the upper layer of the skin. Permanent Cosmetics is also referred to as permanent make-up, micro-pigmentation, micro-pigment implantation , dermagraphics, intradermal pigmentation,  or cosmetic tattooing. Permanent cosmetics can help enhance appearance, and can also correct certain conditions. It is especially beneficial to people who are unable to wear other cosmetics due to allergies and skin sensitivities; active people who want to look their best for activities such as swimming, hiking, biking, tennis, aerobics, and those who do not want to worry about "sweating off" or reapplying cosmetics. Also the vision impaired people who have difficulty applying their cosmetics, and others with motor impairments such as arthritis, Parkinson’s disease, multiple sclerosis, stroke survivors, those with unsteady hands who cannot apply their own makeup, and busy people who don’t have time to spend on their makeup. Permanent cosmetics can also help cover up unsightly scars, and do not wash away, smudge, or fade in a few hours. The results can last for years.

Permanent cosmetics can be used on almost any area of the body, and is especially suited for the eyebrows, the eyelids, the lip area, and the breast areola after breast surgery. Technically, permanent cosmetics procedures are considered permanent because the color is implanted into the upper reticular part of the dermal layer of the skin and cannot be washed off. However, as with any tattoo, fading can and often does occur, requiring periodic maintenance, color re-enhancement or color refreshing. Just like hair color, furniture that may be located near a window, or even house paint, pigment implanted in the skin may fade with time.

Permanent cosmetic procedure includes an initial consultation, application of the pigment, and at least one or more follow up visits for adjusting the shape and color or density of the pigment. During consultations, the doctor or specialist can learn more about their patients and vice versa. This visit gives them a chance to evaluate the patient’s skin tone, texture and complexion. As a result, the doctor or specialist can determine the proper pigment to best match the patient’s natural colors. These visits also allow the specialists to inform the patient of the benefits, precautions, risks, methods used and other important information. Consultation visits also give patients the opportunity to talk about their goals and expectations for permanent cosmetics and to ask any other questions. It is important that patients are well-informed about the procedure before making a decision.

Permanent cosmetic procedures are performed using various methods, including the pen or rotary machine and the non-machine or hand method.

 Permanent cosmetic procedures are similar to getting a tattoo. Patients are given topical anesthetic to numb the skin and, after the anesthetic takes effect, the specialist can begin. The procedure usually takes about one to two hours. There is a slight bit of discomfort as the pigment is applied; the discomfort level varies with each patient. Details about how your permanent cosmetic procedure will be performed will be provided during your initial consultation.

There is generally some swelling in the area treated, especially around the eye and lip area. This swelling usually lasts from a few hours to a few days. As a precaution, you will be given antibiotics to take after your treatment. Colors will appear darker immediately following the procedure, but will soften and lighten during the healing process. Healing times vary by individual and treatment type. While recovering, patients must follow the post-op instructions, which may include placing ice and ointment over the treated area. This may also include avoiding sunlight. Following these instructions can ensure better results and reduce the possibility of complications. Most patients are usually able to return to work the next day.

Permanent cosmetic procedures are usually performed in an office setting. However permanent cosmetic services are also seen offered at cosmetology centers, tattoo salons and beauty salons.

When looking for a place to receive permanent cosmetic procedures, make sure the specialist who performs the procedure has extensive experience in applying the cosmetics and that the specialist has your best interests in mind. Be sure and check the setting where the procedure is performed for cleanliness and professionalism.

All forms of cosmetic surgery carry some degree of risk. With permanent cosmetics, infection is the biggest possible risk. The other known risk is adverse reactions to the pigment used.
The costs for receiving permanent cosmetics can range anywhere from $350 to $600. These fees can vary depending on the procedure used. This fee only covers the physician’s costs, and does not include other miscellaneous costs. A comprehensive cost figure may be obtained while consulting with the physician. Make sure this figure includes any and all associated costs.

Other Permanent Cosmetics Procedures
All Face Procedures
Permanent Cosmetics MS (current)
MS BOTOX® Cosmetic
MS Ear Surgery
MS Facelift
MS Browlift

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Planing on having permanent cosmetics procedure in MS?
Here is some General Information about MS:

Mississippi Understand

Mississipi is often overlooked by travelers, yet those who seek out the many things the state has to offer will not regret it. Mississippi is the home to the blues, an unrivaled literary tradition, and incredible food. Visit Mississippi to experience rich history and warm hospitality.

Much of the state was affected to some extent by Hurricane Katrina in August 2005, particularly the Gulf Coast. While most areas have returned to normal or near-normal tourism, there are still parts of the coast where tourism is still limited.

MS permanent cosmetics - Tip of the day:
How long does the Permanent Cosmetics procedure take?
The time taken for permanent cosmetics depends on a variety of factors like the patient’s sensitivity, the density, elasticity and hydration of the skin. On an average this procedure should take about 2-3 hours. When you go to have this procedure done in MS(Mississippi), your doctor will discuss this with you well beforehand so that you are mentally prepared for it.
MS permanent cosmetics - News update:
Following a poll of its BMJ readers about what information was most needed to improve the quality of care of patients in clinical practice, six topics were identified for inclusion in a series of BMJ articles on ‘making a difference.’ One of these topics is the palliation of chronic pain and is dealt with in two articles; the first by Professor Henry McQuay from the University of Oxford notes “the burden of chronic pain for those who have it and their families is substantial and these patients deserve better.” In the second article, Dawn Stacey, assistant professor at the University of Ottawa School of Nursing and colleagues describe an example of quality improvement in practice for people with osteoarthritis. Prof McQuay notes that: • The Pain in Europe survey found that 19% of almost 50 000 people questioned in a telephone poll had chronic pain, and 1 in 5 of these respondents had pain for more than 20 years, and most had pain for more than 5 years. • The main causes of chronic pain are back pain and arthritis. • The incidence of chronic pain increases with age and populations are ageing. • Chronic pain has a substantial impact on quality of life; this impact is something that has yet to be fully appreciated by those who organise health services and allocate resources. He briefly touches on drug treatments and their side effects, neuropathic pain, and unresponsive pain. In terms of economics, he adds that patients with chronic pain who are managed poorly will bounce around the healthcare system, and consume considerable resources, whereas well managed pain contains this excess use of resources, saving an estimated £1500 per patient per year. He calls for more and better basic research, adding that the most tangible products are likely to come from the major drug companies, but there have been pitiably few new painkillers in the past 30 years. Lastly he states that “chronic disease comes low on the political priority list, and chronic pain just gets forgotten. The burden for the sufferers, their families, and society is substantial and merits better treatment.” Stacey et al discuss patient decision aids, which aims to improve the process, by which the patient and clinician together reach an informed decision about the plan of care on the basis of the patient’s clinical needs, priorities, and values. This is discussed in the context of osteoarthritis, where patients use such aids, together with balanced, evidence based information on the treatment options and the likelihood of the benefits and harms of those treatments. More...

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