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The Tattoo Vanish Method gets rid of the ink instead of absorbing it into your body
With laser tattoo removal, the ink that is broken down by the laser is not removed from the surface of the skin, but rather absorbed into the body. Your lymphatic system will remove the ink from your body, and you will excrete it when you urinate. Unfortunately, no studies have been done on how long the ink absorption process takes, or what impacts the remaining ink in your body can have. The great part about Tattoo Vanish is that it actually gets rid of the ink rather than absorbing it into your body. The ink rises to the surface of the skin and gets formed in the scab, and when the scab falls off, the ink will fall off with it.
When you get a tattoo, the ink never really goes into your bloodstream because it stays between the epidermis but when you remove through laser, it will break the ink down and then the ink gets absorbed through your bloodstream. This is not healthy!
Laser tattoo removal is the most popular tattoo removal method, but that doesn’t mean that it’s the safest. There are many possible side effects of laser tattoo removal. Here are just a few of them:
Frosting – During the laser tattoo removal process, carbon dioxide is released by the skin, which makes it turn a white, frosty color. This usually subsides after about 20 minutes.
Hyperpigmentation – The light wavelengths that are responsible for breaking up the tattoo ink can affect the melanin in your skin, which can lead to hyperpigmentation — dark patches on the skin.
Hypopigmentation – Hypopigmentation is caused by the same thing as hyperpigmentation, but it leaves light patches on the skin rather than dark patches.
Scarring – While scarring is rare with today’s advanced laser tattoo removal techniques, it does happen. Sometimes, laser tattoo removal results in keloid scars, which are thick, raised scars that can appear between three and six months after the treatment.
Blistering – Believe it or not, blistering is actually a natural part of the healing process of laser tattoo removal. As the laser breaks up the ink in your skin, it can also break tiny blood vessels around the tattoo resulting in blisters, which usually take up to two weeks to heal.