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Is She the World’s Most Inked Lady?

We’ve see it all when it comes to tat­toos, we’ve see a med­ical doc­tor who’s train­ing to become a sur­geon tat­too all her body and we thought she was the most tat­tooed woman on plan­et, until we came across this pho­to.

We’ve also seen a man who has had over 150 tat­toos on his body and still wants more.

Accord­ing to his­to­ry, tat­toos date back many thou­sands of years and The old­est evi­dence of human tat­toos is believed to be from between 3370 BC and 3100 BC.

The lady in this pho­to appears to be enjoy­ing a good time on the beach, sip­ping on a drink, while chill­in on a yacht. Her entire body is cov­ered in tat­too and it appears she’s on a cruise, a book can also be seen in her front, difi­nate­ly she’s a trav­el­er.

Are They Dan­gers in tat­too­ing your body?

Accord­ing to reports tat­toos may not be too healthy and some of the pos­si­ble effects of tat­toos are:

  • Aller­gic reac­tion to tat­too dyes, which may devel­op years lat­er; signs of an aller­gic reac­tion include a rash at the tat­too site.
  • Skin infec­tion, such as a staph infec­tion or tuber­cu­lo­sis.
  • Devel­op­ment of nod­ules of inflamed tis­sue called gran­u­lo­mas around the tat­too site.
  • For­ma­tion of keloids, which are over­growths of scar tis­sue.
  • Blood-borne dis­eases, such as hepati­tis B, hepati­tis C, HIV, and tetanus; these can be con­tract­ed by using con­t­a­m­i­nat­ed tat­too nee­dles that haven’t been san­i­tized.
  • Inter­fer­ence with future mag­net­ic res­o­nance imag­ing (MRI) tests.
  • Turn­ing or swelling at the tat­too site.

Just resent­ly, a man tat­tooed his body includ­ing his eyes and had his tongue split into two. This goes to tell how far peo­ple can go for body mod­i­fi­ca­tion. The man in ques­tion also had his head mod­i­fied into a horn.

Now the ques­tion is, can tat­toos and body mod­i­fi­ca­tion be undone?

Accord­ing to a 2006 sur­vey in the Jour­nal of the Amer­i­can Acad­e­my of Der­ma­tol­ogy, 24 per­cent of 18- to 50-year-olds have tat­toos, and 17 per­cent have con­sid­ered tat­too removal.

Tat­toos are meant to be per­ma­nent, and it will cost a great deal and pains to get them removed. Your chance of suc­cess­ful­ly get­ting it removed varies with your skin col­or and the tat­too’s pig­ments and size.

Don’t try these at home!

In decades past, peo­ple try­ing to get rid of tat­toos have gone to extreme mea­sures to de-ink. For exam­ple, one tech­nique known as der­mabra­sion involves scrap­ing away or sand­ing down the skin. In sal­abra­sion, a salt solu­tion is rubbed into the skin and heat­ed and scraped away. In both cas­es, when the area heals, the tat­too may be gone, but scars are like­ly to be left behind.

Sur­gi­cal­ly remov­ing the tat­too is also like­ly to leave a scar. The tat­tooed skin is cut out and the sur­round­ing skin is sewn back togeth­er. Occa­sion­al­ly, doc­tors can per­form sur­gi­cal removals of tiny tat­toos.

So the next time you think of ink­ing your body, remem­ber the price that comes with it.

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