Permanent Makeup

Permanent makeup & eyelash prices

  • Lips $400 and up   
  • Eyeliner $375 and up   
  • Eyebrows $375 and up    
  • Touch Up $45 

PRICES ARE SUBJECT TO CHANGE WITHOUT NOTICE. 

Scroll down to bottom for photo gallery


Member of  The Society of Permanent Cosmetic Professionals 

http://www.spcp.org/

Permanent Make-Up FAQs

Q.    Do men get permanent makeup?

 A.    Yes, absolutly, men benefit eyebrow enhancement as well as women do. 

Q.    How safe is permanent makeup? 

  A.    When permanent makeup is done under proper conditions, there are no opportunities for disease transmission according to the Center for Disease Control.  Permanent makeup is very safe.  

Q.    Can the lips, brows and eyeliner procedures be done on the same day and are there touch ups?

 A.    Yes, there is usually no problem having as many procedures as you like done at the same sitting. This can actually be beneficial because you can have any touch ups that you may need done at the same time. Touch ups are usually done within a month after the procedure has been done. 

Q.    How safe is permanent makeup?

 A.    When permanent makeup is done under proper conditions, there are no opportunities for disease transmission according to the Center for Disease Control.  Permanent makeup is very safe. 

Q.    Will permanent makeup fade over time and when should the color be freshened up?

 A.     Yes, permanent makeup does fade over time.  Most people will need to have their permanent makeup freshened up at some point, which is usually from one to five years. 

Q.    Are the procedures painful?

 A.    Everyone is different in their tolerance and sensitivity.  A topical-numbing solution is used to help numb the area that  will be worked on before starting the procedure. Reapplying the numbing topical is usually permitted during the procedure. 

Q.     Can permanent makeup ever look smudged after a period of time?

 A.    Permanent makeup does not look smudged over a period of time.  One of the reasons permanent makeup is so popular is because it does keep its color and shape and can even last for years.  That is why women who have had permanent makeup procedures always say they wouldn’t trade their permanent makeup for anything. 

Q.    Do people ever have an allergic reaction to permanent makeup? 


A.    The chances of developing an allergic reaction to pigments is extremely remote.  Less than 1% in over 100,000 permanent cosmetic procedures resulted in an allergic reaction, according to “Micro Pigmentation, State of the Art” by Charles S. Zwerling, M.D. 

Q.    How do you select the colors?

 A.    Colors are usually selected by a client requesting a certain color for the particular procedure that is being performed.  Also, you may consider what your permanent makeup technician may advise on what color they feel will look best with your skin tone and hair coloring. 

Q.    What is a good age to have permanent makeup procedures done?

 A.    It is never too late or too early to enjoy permanent makeup.   Whatever your age or gender, permanent makeup can eliminate that dreaded washed out look we all hate.  Men and Womern at any age you will wonder how you were ever able to get along without permanent makeup before. 

Q.    Will permanent makeup still look good as you get older and the skin changes?

 A.    As long as you look good with makeup, you will look good with permanent makeup. There is really no age where you have to stop using makeup because of the skin aging.  If you’re concerned the permanent makeup may look a little too dark on you in the future don’t worry.  Remember, permanent makeup will get lighter with time. 

Q.    What is involved in the aftercare and long-term care for permanent makeup procedures?

A.    Aftercare is keeping it dry and using ointment during healing process sparingly.  Generally, the long-term care for any ot the procedures is to use a good sunscreen daily and be careful with the beaching  and any exfoliating creams; just try to keep it away from your permanent makeup as much as possible. 

Q.    Are there consent forms or medical forms to fill out?

 A.    Yes. All consent and medical forms must be completely filled out before your actual procedure. You can obtain the necessary forms via fax or email. At the bottom of the Services page you will find a Pre-Procedure Information Form. Please contact us to request the forms to be sent to you.  


 


Real testimonials

 

"I have stopped using any lipstick since my lips have had permanent  makeup applied to them five years ago. I just use a lip gloss to give a  nice sheen to my lips."

Permanent Makeup News

http://www.spcp.org/information-for-technicians/spcp-guidelines/microblading-fact-sheet

 

Microblading Fact Sheet

 

Is it tattooing?

With the sudden popularity and media attention to the term  microblading, many are led to believe microblading is not a tattoo  process. Permanent cosmetics, micropigmentation, dermal implantation,  microblading/microstroking, eyebrow embroidery, and  long-time/long-lasting makeup, are all different names for the same  procedure – cosmetic tattooing. Any time color is placed into the skin  with any device, it is a tattoo process as defined by many well  informed regulators, the medical community, and dictionary sources.  Denying this process is a tattoo can be problematic for those who would,  for religious or other personal reasons, normally refuse to have a  tattoo. 

Is a blade being used to perform the microblading tattoo procedure?

Microblading is performed with a grouping or configuration of needles  affixed to a handle to manually create lines that resemble eyebrow  hairs. Manual methods of tattooing have been used through the ages, and  the tools have gone through changes over time from pre-historic  sharpened stones to the hand tool devices currently being used. An  actual scalpel or cutting-type blade should not be used under any  circumstances as these are considered medical devices and cannot  legitimately be used for this process. Any hand tool device (i.e., both  handle and attached needles) used for microblading should be  pre-sterilized and fully disposable. 

Is it semi-permanent?

Some are promoting microblading or eyebrow embroidery as a  semi-permanent process; and that the color only reaches the epidermal  (outer) layer of the skin. A careful review of basic skin anatomy and  physiology would reveal this is not true. By definition and tattoo  industry standards, color is tattooed/implanted into the dermis of the  skin. If pigment particles do not reach the dermis, they will disappear  during the healing phase of the skin, during normal regeneration of  cells at the epidermal level. Pigments do fade in the skin over time,  but that does not make the process semi-permanent. It is impossible to  predict how much pigment will fade away and how long it will take to do  so with any measure of consistency or reliability. 

Why does microblading not last as long as other eyebrow tattooing techniques?

This is simply because a much smaller amount of pigment is inserted  (tattooed) into the skin as compared to fully or solidly filled eyebrow  tattoos. 

Is there less training needed to learn microblading as compared to learning permanent cosmetics?

No; if someone is new to the industry and does not already have a  minimum of 100 hours of training in permanent cosmetics, they need to  have a similar amount of training in microblading, even if it is for  just that one type of procedure. There are many areas of study when  learning these techniques, which include facial morphology and bone  structure, brow shaping and design, color analysis, color theory, proper  handling of equipment, prevention of cross-contamination, as well as  practice work and the opportunity to observe procedures before actually  performing them under supervision. Anyone interested in pursuing  training in cosmetic tattooing, including microblading, should first  check with state and county regulating agencies. This would also include  verifying the qualifications of any trainer, in addition to checking  with regulatory agencies for trainer compliance with local health,  safety, or permit requirements if the trainer is travelling from another  state or country to offer training. 

How can I get more information?

You can also contact the Society of Permanent Cosmetic Professionals (SPCP) at admin@spcp.org. Visit us on our website at www.spcp.org