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What is Microblading?

Microblading is a form of semi permanent tattoo. Tiny needles that make up a blade deposit pigment under the skin. The pigment's main ingredient is iron, which your body naturally produces and absorbs. Over time, your tattoo will fade and be absorbed, which is why it is not permanent.

What do I need to know/how do I prepare for my appointment?

No alcohol 48 HOURS prior to your procedure. No caffeine the morning of your procedure. No Botox TWO WEEKS prior to your procedure. No fillers FOUR WEEKS prior to your procedure. Avoid sun and tanning ONE WEEK prior to your procedure. Do not take Aspirin, Niacin, Vitamin E or Advil/Ibuprofen 24 HOURS prior to your procedure. Discontinue Glycolics, Chemical Peels and Retin-A FOUR WEEKS prior to your procedure. Refrain from use of any Alpha Hydroxy Acid (AHA) products close to the eyebrow area TWO WEEKS PRIOR to and TWO WEEKS AFTER your procedure. Check your moisturizer, facewash BB or CC creams and makeup primers for anything that says acid. Discontinue use of Retinol products OR strong skin care products ONE WEEK prior to your procedure. No brow waxing or tinting ONE WEEK prior to your procedure. You must discontinue the use of any type of Accutane ONE YEAR prior to your procedure. No LATISSE (lash hair growing serum). Discontinue use at least THREE WEEKS prior to your appointment. Please note, you are more sensitive to PMU procedures during your menstrual cycle.

Will my Permanent Makeup (PMU) service hurt?

Brows: We use a topical numbing cream and continue to apply numbing cream throughout the procedure to make sure you're comfortable.

Who is NOT a good candidate for permanent makeup (PMU) services?​ ​

A person who is on Accutane or has taken it within the last year. A person who is pregnant or breastfeeding. A person who is affected by AIDS, HIV or Hepatitis. A person with a history of keloid scarring.

Booking and Cancellation Policy

Deposit: A 50% deposit is required to reserve your appointment for each service. This deposit is non-refundable if the cancellation occurs within 72 hours prior to the scheduled appointment. All services and deposits can be paid by credit or e-transfer. If using e-transfer, please send funds to ciara.halsted@hotmail.com. The balance of your service can be paid by credit, e-transfer, cash on or before the day of your appointment. Rescuedule due to COVID: Appointments that are required to be rescheduled as a result of COVID-19 closures will be handled on a first come first serve basis. We are happy to reschedule your appointment at the earliest available opportunity. Thank you for your understanding during this difficult time.

Brow healing process

Why do my brows look red? The red tone is caused from irritation and inflamation of the skin which can have lingering effects as a result of your service. My brows are scabbing, is this normal? Yes, scabbing is absolutely normal. Permanent Makeup services cause your body to go into protection mode (think about when you scrape your knee and your body goes into protection mode to begin the healing process; this is the same sort of reaction). It is also normal for your body to not scab. The results depend on your skin type and cycle and will contribute to the amount of scabbing, if any at all. My scabs fell off and my brows look red, why? The redeness is a result of inflammation and will pass as your body begins to fully heal. Why did my brows disappear? As the healing process continues, new skin forms over the wound. As the new skin forms it may appear as though your brows have disappeared, but really the pigment just needs time to resurface. Your brows will re-appear as you further along into the healing process. Is it normal for my brows to heal at different times? Your brows are not the same before the process. In most cases, we need to do completely different things to each brow in order to achieve symmetry. As a result, you will notice that your brows may heal independently and at a different rate. For example, if one tail requires more work than the other, you may notice that the one tail requiring more work has significantly more inflammation and irration in comparison to the other tail. Likewise, if one brow requires more work at the head than the other you can expect that brow to have more inflammation and irritation than the other.