Scalp Pigmentation, Freckles, Beauty Marks


Scalp Pigmentation


Using Micro Hair Pigmentation virtual 'hair stubbles' are created by depositing non-permanent pigments on the scalp. This will give the realistic impression of a full head of hair shaved down.This treatment is non-surgical and produces very fast and absolutely natural looking results. Wind, water pose no problems, the effect remains steady even in bad weather conditions. We use biological pigments only, very different from tattoo pigments that usually contain heavy metals.


Semi-Permanent Freckles


Like so many things in life, people who have freckles spend a lot of time wishing they didn't have them - while others would do anything to get them.Now, for those in the "Love Freckles" category there is a way to do just that - and it is turning into one of the hottest beauty treatments out there.Freckle tattooing is a beautifying trend with Semi Permanent Make-Up involving subtle pigment enhancement adding natural-looking freckles to the face, decollate and body.This semi-permanent process has seen plenty of people making their freckled dreams come true, whether it be just with a smattering, or a full face. It can also help people who love their natural freckles give them a bit more pop or the person who develops freckles in the summer sun and wants to keep them all year round.


Semi-Permanent Beauty Marks


A beauty mark or beauty spot on the face can draw attention to particular areas of beauty, i.e. cheek bones, lips etc. Generally less than a centimetre across it may also be considered a beauty mark if located on the shoulder, neck or breast.In the twentieth century Marilyn Monroe's beauty mark generated a new vogue. Musician Prince is iconic for several of his beauty marks, and helped make it common for men in the twentieth century. In recent years, fashion model Cindy Crawford's prominent mole has helped revive the fashion.

  • Pricing
  • Pre-Procedure
  • Post-Care

Procedures and Pricing: 


Hairline and Scalp Pigmentation - Custom Cost, Consultation Required.

Freckles and Beauty Marks $99 


All procedures include a 6 week touch-up session.  

Pre-Procedure Considerations: 

  • Do not work out 24 hours before procedure.

  • NO alcohol or caffeine 48 hours before procedure (Yes, there is caffeine in decaf coffee, tea and chocolate).

  • Avoid sun and tanning one week prior to procedure.

  • Do not take Aspirin, Niacin, Vitamin E or Advil/Ibuprofen 48 hours before procedure.

  • Avoid Fish Oil, Prenatal Vitamins, Nutritional Shakes (Shakeology, etc), "Hair, Skin, Nail" supplements 48 hours prior to procedure.

  • Discontinue Retin-A, Chemical and Laser Peels, microdermabrasion, and Alpha Hydroxy Acid (AHA) at least 6 weeks prior (and avoid on the treated area after procedure to prevent premature fading).

  • Avoid the following herbs and spices 48 hours before procedure: ginger, cinnamon, garlic, black and cayenne pepper.

  • Please Note: You will be more sensitive during your menstrual cycle.

Post-Procedure After-Care Instructions: 


Cold packs have not shown to make a noticeable difference in reducing permanent makeup swelling, but they feel good on the skin and are a comfort measure. Cooling a skin wound is beneficial; freezing it is not. Using refrigerator temperature cold packs is safer for damaged dermis than freezer temperature cold packs. The traumatized tissue is already in a delicate condition and can get frost damage. Slight cooling of the skin a few times after a permanent makeup procedure can be done by applying wet tea bags, cloths, or gel compresses that were placed in the refrigerator (not freezer) in a ziplock bag. If you like to use bags of frozen peas, place a wet washcloth between your skin and the bag. Clients that leave it alone and let nature take its course heal better than the ones that frantically try to help the process. Cold packs are contraindicated for anyone with poor skin circulation, Raynaud’s, cold allergy/ cold urticaria, and other skin/ vascular/ blood disorders that react to cold temperatures.


Inappropriate/overuse use of ice packs on fragile facial skin may cause cryotherapy complications. The freezing can cause ice crystals to form in the skin cells and damage them. Additional swelling can rush in after removal of the ice pack as skin warms. In short, your efforts to reduce swelling with repeat freeze-warm cycles can have the opposite effect and increase swelling. The ice pack initiates primary constriction of blood vessels, then in response, vessels dilate and the area swells (reactive hyperemia of skin microcirculation). Oxygen is needed to heal wounds. Prolonged application of extreme cold reduces the blood flow that brings oxygen to the skin cells and may cause wound hypoxia and acidosis. A certain amount of skin perfusion pressure (SPP) is needed to maintain transcutaneous oxygen tension (TcPO2) for healing. Hypothermia increases risk of infection by reducing tissue oxygenation in hypoperfused tissues. Oxidative killing by neutrophils is a defense against pathogens, and rate of bacterial killing depends on sufficient tissue oxygenation. 

  • A permanent makeup procedure is the equivalent of a skin-deep wound - like a scratch you might get around the house. Expect it to ooze a little, scab a little, and heal in a similar time frame.

  • May cool the skin a few times after permanent makeup procedure with cold pack (or wet and chill chamomile tea bags) for 10 min. every couple of hours the first day. Don’t overdo it. May switch to warm moist pack (or tea bags) after the second day.

  • Keep moist with healing ointment at all times while outer healing occurs (3-5 days for eyes). Recommendation: GenTeal PM Ointment, Shoshanna Eden Salve. GenTeal PM makes a great healing ointment after permanent eyeliner because it is ophthalmic / safe for eyes - you can also put some of it in your eyes if they feel dry and irritated. GenTeal is preservative free. Sometimes it is the preservative in a product that people are allergic to. Make sure the box says PM because the other GenTeal formulas are not thick enough to use as a vaseline. Use healing ointment continuously throughout the day until outer healing is complete. Clients do best with water soluble or non-comedogenic / pore clogging products that let the skin breathe. If a product stings or burns when you apply it do not use it.

  • Notify permanent makeup artist or physician at first sign of allergic reaction or infection. If you suspect a problem is developing, the first thing to do is switch the type of ointment you are using. The ointment is often causing the problem. An occasional slight healing itch is normal. Constant intense itching, abnormal thick yellow discharge, yellow crust, hot burning pain, lumps, bumps, and blisters are not normal.

  • Avoid strenuous activity for 2 days. Increased blood pressure and dilated blood vessels increases swelling and oozing. Also, sweat running into a wound stings.

  • No Scrubbing. Do not rub, wipe, or scratch area. Use patting motions only.

  • Keep area clean. Blot or rinse off oozing. Soap/ cleansers may be used as long as they are not alcohol based and do not have anti-aging acids or acne acids in it. Some cleansing chemicals might burn or bleach. If you wouldn’t use a product on any other type of injury, don’t use it on the healing permanent makeup. Rinse and pat dry.

  • Do not expose the area to full pressure of the shower. You don’t want the water to beat on it, but water will not erase the tattoo despite the myths being told. Not keeping it clean sets it up for infection. Germs love the extra warmth generated by inflamed tissue, and they like the moistness provided by the oozing and ointment. Germs will be breeding in it. Clean it and keep ointment on it. Scabs that dry out take longer to heal off.

  • Do not smash your face in a pillow while sleeping, especially the first couple of days. The skin is drilled full of holes and can tear or kink. The compressed tissue does not get adequate flow of blood and oxygen. The dependent side swells more, can ooze more, and have more colour loss.

  • Do not peel or pick at crust, this could cause pigment loss, scarring, and delayed healing.

  • Do not expose the area to full pressure of the shower. You don’t want the water to beat on it, but water will not erase the tattoo despite the myths being told. Not keeping it clean sets it up for infection. Germs love the extra warmth generated by inflamed tissue, and they like the moistness provided by the oozing and ointment. Germs will be breeding in it. Clean it and keep ointment on it. Scabs that dry out take longer to heal off.

  • Do not expose to sun or tanning bed while outer healing progresses. Use of sunblock after healing is completed will help prevent premature fading.


  • Do not swim in fresh, salt, or chlorinated water for 2 weeks.

  • Do not apply topical cosmetics over area while healing.

  • Avoid environments that would cause dirt or germs to contact area while healing.

  • Ibuprofen or your favourite pain reliever may be used to reduce swelling and discomfort.

  • Final healed result is at about 2 months. If a touchup is needed, it is not done any sooner than 2 months after the first procedure. Performing a touchup too early could cause scarring. Eyeliner should not need a touchup.


  • Many anti-aging products and services containing acids, lighteners, and exfoliates cause premature fading of pigment. Avoid pigmented area. Stay about 1/4 inch away from permanent makeup.

  • Do not use laser hair removal or foto-facial too close to pigmented area to avoid an accidental hit. Most laser operators know how protect a permanent makeup tattoo from the light by placing a tongue blade perpendicular/ 90° right angle against the edge of the brow or lip.