What to Do If You Get a Burn on Your Tattoo

What to do if you get a burn on your tattoo?

If you are having trouble with burning on your tattoo, then you need to know the following:

1) If you have a large burn or one that is deep enough, then it may not come off.

2) If it does come off, then it will take longer than usual because of the depth of the burn.

3) If you want to keep your tattoo, then you should use a product called “Bubblegum” which will make the skin heal faster.

4) Some people say that they can’t get a burn on their tattoo even after using Bubblegum.

What is Bubblegum?

How to Use Bubblegum?

When applying bubble gum, apply it directly onto the affected area of your tattoo. Then wait for 10 minutes before removing the bubblegum. After waiting for 10 minutes, remove the bubblegum and continue applying it until all of the bubbles have been removed. You can reapply it every 2 hours if necessary.

You can also try rubbing some bubblegum on your skin instead of applying it directly to your tattoo. Rubbing Bubblegum on your skin may cause less irritation to your skin and may speed up healing time.

Bubblegum is meant to be used in the first few days after getting a new tattoo. After a few days your skin should start to recover and heal itself naturally. Using it for extended periods of time may cause your skin to develop an allergic reaction.

Is it safe to use bubblegum if I have a burn on my tattoo?

No, you should not use bubblegum if you have a burn on your tattoo. The burn may be so deep that it reaches the layer of skin that needs to heal slowly. Using bubblegum in this situation will only make the burn worse, and it may cause the burn to reach deeper into your skin.

Is it safe to use bubblegum if I have sunburn on my tattoo?

Yes, you can use bubblegum if you have a sunburn on your tattoo, but you will need to take extra care. You should avoid applying bubblegum directly to your tattoo because it may dry out your skin. You can also try using a very thin layer of Vaseline instead of bubblegum in the first few days after getting your tattoo.

Can I get a sunburn through my tattoo?

Yes, you can get a sunburn through your tattoo. If your tattoo is really dark then you may still get sunburned even if you can’t see the ink anymore. If you are concerned about skin damage, then you should try to avoid being in the sun for long periods of time.

How long does it take for a burn on my tattoo to heal?

It takes exactly 48 hours after getting a new tattoo for it to heal properly. If you have a burn before the tattoo has healed then you should talk to your tattoo artist about it.

Do I need to use anything else on my tattoo while it is healing?

It is not necessary, but there are many aftercare products that can be used to make the tattoo heal faster and better such as aloe vera, lavender oil, coconut oil, vitamin e oil, and tea tree oil.

How long will a tattoo last?

This is determined by several factors such as how well you look after it, your skin type, and your age. A tattoo should be looked after for a minimum of one year but it can last much longer if you take good care of it. If you have an image that you really like, then you can have it tattooed on your body forever by having touch-ups done every few years.

Will I be able to use a tattoo removal cream if I change my mind?

No, because the chemicals in tattoo removal creams are really harsh they can cause terrible damage to your skin if used after the tattoo is healed. If you want to get a tattoo removed then you should do it as soon as possible. A tattoo can only be safely removed if the body part is brand new.

Sources & references used in this article:

Think b-4 you ink: things to consider when your child wants to get a permanent tattoo by P Flaherty – 2005 – books.google.com

Bad boys and tough tattoos: A social history of the tattoo with gangs, sailors, and street-corner Punks, 1950-1965 by SM Steward, J DeCecco, WB Pomeroy, M Williams – 1990 – books.google.com

Tattoos on the heart: The power of boundless compassion by G Boyle – 2011 – books.google.com

Neurologists John Castaldo and Lawrence Levitt Swap Patient Stories in The Man with the Iron Tattoo and Other True Tales of Uncommon Wisdom by O Avitzur – Neurology Today, 2007 – journals.lww.com

Tattoo removal by K Hudson – 2009 – Seal Press

“Think Your Blackest Thoughts and Darken Them:” Judicial Mediation of Large Money Damage Disputes by SH Espanol – Atlantic – lohiderm.com

“Tooth worms”, poverty tattoos and dental care conflicts in Northeast Brazil by S Burns – Human Studies, 2001 – Springer

The Bar Code Tattoo (The Bar Code Trilogy, Book 1) by S Safety, M Content