Permanent Makeup Parkland: What Happens During The Procedure?
Permanent Makeup Parkland is a cosmetic procedure that creates long-lasting eyeliner, lip liner or eyebrow definition. Here is a look at what happens during the actual procedure which usually takes about an hour:
A local anesthetic cream would be applied to the skin to numb it. The skin would then be sketched with a surgical pen.
A sterile single-use needle would be inserted underneath the upper layers of skin to deposit pigmented granules. The pigment is usually iron oxide, which is least likely to cause allergic reactions and bleeding.
Each time the needle is inserted, a droplet of pigment is released into the tiny hole created. You may feel a slight stinging.
You'll usually need two applications spaced four to six weeks apart, and "maintenance" or "top-up" treatments after one to three years.
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