Paramedic dermopigmentation

Scars

Dermopigmentation Scars belong to the group of Micropigmentation. Scars resulting from an accident or a surgery may be covered using photomontage techniques to gain a real “vision” of the expected result. We talk about scars that are extremely disturbing, where the skin is changed and due to this fact, it does not react to dermopigmentation as the healthy tissue. Due to this reason, it is necessary to assess the type of scar and the possibilities of its tattooing in order to bring closer the expected result as much as possible.

 

Vitiligo

Undoubtedly, one of the options of covering this aesthetic handicap, is Paramedical (paramedic) pigmentation. This Micropigmentation is an unconventional alternative to skin pigmentation treatment, where the original own pigment is missing, and thus, marked visible stains of various sizes and shapes on different parts of the body were created.

 

     

 

Areola and nipple of the breast

Paramedical pigmentation of the areola is able to cover even scars caused by imperfections using bio-absorbent pigments and techniques, which enable to create a natural and realistic 3D effect. Apart from covering of the scars, reconstruction may also be performed on the entire part, which is surrounded by the perimeter of the areola, including the nipple, which may also be reconstructed by using chiaroscuro technique, and this shall create a perfect illusion of a three-dimensional nipple. The high-quality bio-absorbent pigments are optimal and enable to adjust the colour to the variations that the areola goes through during the time and prevents from changes of the actual colour. To perform the treatment with definite colours, although it might seem to be more advantageous, is actually a riskier option, as the pigments present in the colouring agent may change with time and change the colour of covering the scars on the breasts.
Selection of the most suitable colours guarantees harmonic merger of the created 3D illusion of the non-existing but created nipple and areola.