Las Vegas, NV (PRWEB) June 29, 2012
Many providers of permanent makeup services today should know better. But unsuspecting clients don't know it. Someone needs to tell them. If a woman wants a big smile on her face after getting permanent eyebrows, she needs her head up in the procedure. And she needs her open. Such is the advice of a pair of leading cosmetic experts. They’re aiming to prevent the physical, emotional, and financial pain caused by the growing trend of bad permanent makeup which requires cosmetic tattoo removal.
“When a person is sitting upright,” says Sally Hayes, the nation’s leading permanent makeup expert, “their face is seen in its natural position by the artist or technician. Think about it, at any department store cosmetics counter, the makeup artist or salesperson doesn’t ever lay a customer down flat to apply product to their face in order to demonstrate what looks best. And no skilled or experienced permanent makeup artist worth going to would ever do that. But unfortunately it happens every day in the most sought after permanent makeup procedure.”
“A woman’s eyebrows are the foundation of the frame around her windows to her soul,” says Dr. Julio Garcia, who has performed tens of thousands of cosmetic surgeries and procedures. “The shape and positioning of the eyebrows is highly important. When adding colors to a woman’s face, those markings have to be placed with the patient in the sitting position. This is critical because we don’t want to put anything where it doesn’t belong.”
Over a 25-year career which began with training by plastic surgeons, Hayes has also successfully done tens of thousands of permanent makeup procedures, including tattooed eyebrows. “One side of a person’s face is a little lower than the other,” she says. “So if a technician accentuates this by working on a person laying down they’re drawing even more attention to the difference and making it more obvious. The defeats one of the main benefits of permanent makeup, helping make the facial features look symmetrical without losing the person’s natural expression.”
This pair of beauty experts cautions others to know the importance of choosing your service provider wisely. Cosmetic tattoos are harder to undo than they are to receive. Removal of poorly done permanent makeup usually involves a series of laser treatments which can be painful, physically, emotionally, and financially. In certain cases, cosmetic surgery can be the best option. Thus, the warning about consumers having their eyes open. Despite its widespread popularity, the permanent makeup industry still has no universal standards or regulation. “It is up to the individual to learn about the credentials of an artist or technician,” advises Garcia. “Use the internet to do research, consult with professionals and people you trust. Finding proven permanent makeup services is the key to the whole scenario.”
“Permanent makeup is designed to put an end to smudges, smears, and rub-offs of eyebrow makeup,” says Hayes, “not create a new embarrassment. It’s supposed to help a woman look and feel more confident, youthful, and save her time and hassle every day for years to come. You just have to keep your head up in the procedure and your eyes open throughout the process. If you do, you should be very happy.”
Sally Hayes is the permanent makeup industry’s leading expert artist. She is endorsed and referred by many of the top cosmetic surgeons in the U.S., including Julio L. Garcia, M.D. She has successfully performed tens of thousands of permanent makeup procedures as a full-time permanent makeup professional since 1988.
For more information, visit http://www.permanentmakeup.com.