We were on TV in November 2016: Eerie Ink on TV
Why do people have tattoos?
People have tattoos for a variety of reasons, including self-expression, cultural or religious beliefs, and as a form of art. Some people get tattoos as a way to commemorate an important event or person in their life, while others get them simply because they like the way they look. Additionally, tattoos have been used as a form of self-expression, a way to express one’s identity, beliefs, and values. They can also be used to commemorate an important event or person in one’s life.
What are the most popular tattoo designs?
The most popular tattoos in the UK vary depending on the source of data, but generally, tattoos that are simple, small and easy to cover up are the most popular. Some of the most popular tattoo designs include:
- Small, minimalist tattoos, such as a single word or symbol.
- Script tattoos, such as quotes or song lyrics.
- Floral tattoos, such as roses or cherry blossoms.
- Animal tattoos, such as lions, wolves, or birds.
- Traditional tattoos, such as anchors, swallows, and nautical stars.
- Geometric tattoos, such as triangles, circles, and lines.
- Portrait tattoos.
Additionally, tattoos that are meaningful to the individual, such as those that commemorate a loved one or an important event in their life, are also popular.
What is the best way to remove a tattoo?
There are several ways to remove a tattoo, including laser removal, surgical excision, and dermabrasion. Of these methods, laser removal is considered to be the most effective and least invasive. It involves using a laser to break down the pigments in the tattoo, which are then absorbed by the body. The number of laser treatment sessions required will depend on the size, colour, and location of the tattoo, as well as the individual’s skin type and healing process.
Always interesting stuff on…. The Tattoo Forum
What do tattoos do to our bodies’ immune systems?: CNN report
Tattoos and the armed forces – in pictures: The Guardian
West Yorkshire police reverse ‘bizarre and unfair’ tattoo ban: The Guardian