Noemi "Noi" Kaiser
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My View: Tattoo is a reminder of my husband’s love – Buffalo News08.29.17

By Karen Wielinski

Trendy Elmwood Avenue, with its eclectic variety of shops and restaurants, has become part of my daughters and my pre-Christmas celebration for a day of shopping and lunch. It is not somewhere I usually visit other times of the year, but during my 60th birthday celebration, it warranted a summer excursion.

After lunch, my daughter Jill announced that she wanted to see if she could have another tattoo added to her body art gallery. Her collection started with a band symbol, followed by a puzzle piece in memory of her Dad. I had always toyed with the idea of getting a tattoo, so I felt that with Jill by my side, I might have the courage to do it.

Jill and I are not alone in our desire for tattoos. They have been discovered on mummified preserved skin, ancient art and archaeological records. In the past, they might have been seen as a form of rebellion. Today, they are a form of expression, and even fashion, to people of all ages.

I was surprised to learn that there is even a Mattel Tattoo Barbie. Perhaps Barbie regretted getting inked. Would parents leave her sitting on a store shelf, fearing she might encourage their children to want tattoos? In all fairness, though, Totally Tattoo Barbie did come with temporary tattoos.

We found a tattoo parlor that could accommodate us, but had to sit in the waiting area for awhile. This gave me the opportunity to peruse the many samples pinned to the parlors walls. Most of these were of a Gothic nature, which did not seem to meet my idea for a simple, small tattoo.

It has to be bigger, Jill insisted. You want people to be able to see it. Luckily, a tattoo designer quickly drew a design that satisfied both Jill and me.

My husband Dougs pet name for me was Sunshine. I am not sure where he received the inspiration to settle on this nickname, but since we were both fans of James Taylor, I like to think the thought crossed his mind when listening to Carolina on My Mind, which includes the line: Karen, shes the silver sun, you best walk her way and watch the sun.

It was for that reason that I chose a sun for this foray into the world of tattoos. It expresses his love and the warmth he brought into my life.

We couldnt help but overhear other customers requests for services. More than tattoos were being etched on human skin. Forget piercings of ears, noses and tongues I listened in disbelief at what other private parts of the anatomy would leave with dangling appendages. Ouch!

Finally, my number was up. I left my comfort zone and placidly followed the tattoo artist to a small room. To control the sense of panic that crept over me, I focused on a can of grape Crush sitting on a counter. I am not sure why I chose that item. Perhaps it reminded me of orange Crush, which reminded me of orange Nehi, a drink that was a treat during my childhood, and presto comfort. The artist skillfully added a discrete, blazing sun to my ankle that caused me minimum pain.

Jill left that day with a feather that transformed into a flock of birds on her wrist. At a later date, her gallery was expanded with a rather large family tree and a cat on her back.

As we left the parlor, the proprietor told me, Youll be back. One tattoo is never enough.

I doubted that.

Jill now tells me she may add another tattoo to her list. After writing this piece, I admit I am contemplating returning to the tattoo parlor.

I like her birds, but I look at those veins on my arm, and that thought takes flight.

Karen Wielinski, who lives in East Aurora, is contemplating another tattoo.

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Fan gets funny Floyd Mayweather tattoo after losing bet on McGregor – Larry Brown Sports08.29.17

Grayson Gregory is not exactly a Floyd Mayweather Jr. fan, but he will be linked and inked to the fighter for the rest of his life. Thats because the 31-year-old on Monday got a tattoo on his leg of Mayweathers face to pay off a lost bet.

Gregory, who runs operations for a social media marketing company, bet a co-worker last month that Conor McGregor would beat Mayweather during their boxing match in Las Vegas on Saturday. The terms of the bet dictated that the loser had to get a tattoo of the victorious fighter.

Heres the result for Gregory:

That tattoo appears on Gregorys left shin nearby his other leg tattoo. He now has 7-8 tattoos total, he estimates, including nearly a sleeve on his arm.

So how did the tattoo bet come about?

Gregory says he was sitting around in his office with his business partner 5-6 weeks ago talking about the fight. Gregory is a big MMA fan and was so confident in Conors belief that he could win, that he was convinced to make the tattoo wager, he told Larry Brown Sports over the phone Monday.

Gregory bought into McGregors confidence so much that he took a straight-up wager even though McGregor was viewed as a heavy underdog entering what was his first professional boxing fight.

He doesnt regret making a straight up bet, though he now cheerfully acknowledges that he was full of pure bravado and just being an idiot with it when he made the wager.

Gregory admits he was nervous before the fight began, knowing what was at stake.

Even as the fight was progressing and McGregor was showing signs of losing, Gregory still opted not to back out. The man with whom he made his wager offered him the chance to buy his way out of the bet for $250, but Gregory declined. By that point, he figured he would ride or die with his choice.

McGregor put on a respectable showing but lost via 10th-round TKO to Mayweather.

Less than 48 hours later, Gregory didnt want to chicken out in his words, so he made the call to set up his tattoo appointment. He got the work done by Kenny Herring at Heritage Tattoo in Temecula, Calif. on Monday, with the cost of the tattoo being split evenly by Gregory and the winner of the bet.

Does he regret the bet and going through with the tattoo?

Not at all, Gregory told LBS. Ive been giggling ever since I did it.

And even though he says he wears shorts a lot exposing his Mayweather tattoo and the funny story behind it Gregory says he will not cover up the ink. He also says he wouldnt be afraid to put a tattoo on the line in a future bet, acknowledging that this kind of opened up the floodgates.

Gregory, who hosts the Prove Me Wrong Podcast, says he felt McGregor did well despite the loss.

I thought he held himself very well. As a UFC fan, I felt we had a lot riding on in it, Gregory said. Granted we wanted him to win, but he wasnt knocked out. All sides kind of won on it.

Gregory hopes that McGregor will choose to fight Nate Diaz next in what would be the third fight between the men. For his sake, lets hope Gregory doesnt end up with a portrait of Diaz tattooed on his other leg after that one.

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A Skin Expert Weighs In on the Cuticle Tattoo Trend – NewBeauty Magazine (blog)08.29.17

Delicate, intricate tattoos placed strategically around thenail in order to adorn ones manicure are quickly becoming the hottest nail trendon Instagram. Cuticle tattoos (which arent actually placed on the cuticles) area celebrity-inspired trend first seen on stars like Rihanna, Cara Delevingne and ZoeKravitz. As the trend continues to blow up in tattoo parlors and on socialmedia, we reached out to a skin expert to find out if there are any drawbacksto getting the skin on your fingers tattooed and how to get rid of those teenytiny designs if youre not into them two or three years from now.

You May Also Like:With Lower-Back Tattoos Falling Out of Vogue, Women Are Getting Them Removed

It seems kind of obvious that you shouldnt get permanentlyinked just because everyone else is doing it, but if youre really a big fan ofthe dainty decorations on your digits, heres what you need to know about the skinon your fingers. According to SantaMonica, CA, dermatologist Ava Shamban, MD, our hands are an area where ink can bleedor fade easily over time. The virtues and perils of tattoos aside,Iwould strongly encourage against getting tattoos on the fingers. It’s ametabolically active area and the immune system is more likely to identify thetattoo pigment as a foreign body and eliminate it. This would lead to morerapid fading and even an allergic reaction, she says.

When you get a tattoo, anywhere, you also have to consider beforehandwhat the removal process entails (time, money and if it can leave a scar)before pulling the trigger. For removal, I recommend multiple laser treatments,advises Dr. Shamban. Tattoo removal depends on the amount of ink placed in thetattoo. Basically, the skin forms a tiny scar around the ink and the laserheats up the ink, blasting the scar apart. When the ink is out of the skin, theimmune system clears the pigment, slowly.

Laser tattoo removal costs start at $200 and pricing variesdepending on the size of the tattoo. Dr.Shamban recommends trying out different designs right on your manicure beforemaking permanently inking your fingers. Its virtually impossible to obscure tattooson the fingers and they will always be the top of the conversation, she says. Myrecommendation is to stick with adorning your nails with whatever design youwant to have on them. This can be changed as frequently as you like and canlook beautiful!

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Gulf Coast Tattoo Removal Upgrades Their Laser Tattoo Removal Services with the Astanza Trinity Laser – Markets Insider08.29.17

DIAMONDHEAD, Miss., Aug. 28, 2017 /PRNewswire/ — Gulf Coast Tattoo Removal was founded in 2015 and has since become one of Mississippi’s top providers for removing unwanted ink. Recently, the rising clinic has upgraded their Astanza Duality by adding on the Eternity Q-switched ruby laser. Combined, the Astanza Duality and Eternity lasers become the Astanza Trinity triple-wavelength system. Gulf Coast Tattoo Removal wishes to expand their clinic’s removal capabilities by offering a third wavelength for treating stubborn pigments and colorful tattoos.

“Over the past two years, Gulf Coast Tattoo Removal has removed thousands of tattoos and transformed many patients’ skin,” said James Embry, nurse practitioner and founder. “After seeing a rise in our clientele, I knew it was time to upgrade to the Trinity. Now we’re able to provide even faster ink clearance and deliver full-spectrum results to patients with multicolored tattoos.”

The Astanza Trinity is a combination Q-switched Nd:YAG and Q-switched ruby laser system. Together, these lasers emit a total of three versatile wavelengths 1064 nm, 532 nm, and 694 nm for complete removal across all ink colors. The Trinity’s 694 nm ruby wavelength is particularly special because it targets resistant pigments like bright blue and green that other traditional lasers are unable to clear. The Trinity is safe to use on all skin types and is designed to shatter more ink in each session, reducing the number of overall treatments needed to achieve complete tattoo removal.

“James and the staff at Gulf Coast Tattoo Removal do a tremendous job of delivering high quality treatments and customer care,” said Bryce Fisher, Astanza Sales Representative. “Their investment in the Astanza Trinity is proof of the dedication they have towards delivering the best tattoo removal results throughout Diamondhead, Biloxi, Gulfport, and beyond.”

About Gulf Coast Tattoo Removal

Gulf Coast Tattoo Removal was founded in 2015 and specializes in removing unwanted tattoos from the skin. They provide complete tattoo removal, partial tattoo removal, and fading for cover-up tattoos. All treatments are performed by medical professionals and highly trained laser technicians that received training from New Look Laser College, the world’s leading laser tattoo removal training program.

Gulf Coast Tattoo Removal provides free consultations to all patients. To schedule your free consultation or for more information, call (228) 222-5060 or visit Their clinic is located at 4402 East Aloha Dr., Suite 15, Diamondhead, MS 39525 and serves the entire Mississippi Gulf Coast region.

About Astanza Laser

Astanza is a leading manufacturer of aesthetic lasers with a unique focus on the application of laser tattoo removal. In addition to developing cutting-edge medical laser devices such as the Duality, Eternity, and Trinity systems, Astanza offers its customers a complete range of training, marketing, and business consulting services specific to achieving success in this growing field.

Astanza Laser is headquartered inDallas, TXwith customers throughoutNorth AmericaandEurope. For product, investor, or press information, call (800) 364-9010, or visit

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South Korean tattooists break the taboo of body art – ABC Online08.29.17

Updated August 29, 2017 12:15:20

Getting a tattoo is still frowned upon in many circles in South Korea. Giving a tattoo is in the eyes of the law at least an even greater sin.

Technically, only medical doctors are allowed to do tattooing. Mirae and Yo-Yo, two 25-year-old tattoo artists living and working in the capital, Seoul, are certainly not that.

Mirae is a part-time model with a keen interest in fashion; Yo-Yo used to work in clothes shops, before taking a working holiday to Australia, where she began to consider training as a tattoo artist.

“I used to draw from time to time while I was in Australia, and some of my friends who I met in Australia or while travelling asked me to draw for their tattoos, or they got a tattoo from my drawing,” she said.

Yo-Yo decided she could not only draw the tattoos but give them, too.

“I think it’s more meaningful,” she said.

Yo-Yo’s not too worried about the fact the profession she has chosen is illegal.

“I think it’s quite silly,” she said. “Have a look around you guys can see lots of people who have a tattoo.”

The studio the young women share with about eight other artists is located underground, like many tattoo businesses. However, outside the entrance is a large sign displaying the business’s name and line of work.

Mirae fell into tattooing through her love of fashion and art.

She never meant to get tattoos herself, but said she got her first when she noticed some clients were uncomfortable with the fact that she did not have any.

She said she loved the intimacy of her work with customers.

“When I’m working I’m not drawing on a flat canvas, I’m drawing on a human body,” she said.

“So, if my client is shaking then it will make my hands shake, too.

“I try to talk to my clients throughout the process to help calm their nerves.”

Mirae said unless you are giving a tattoo to someone who is underage or involved in criminal activity, police will not enforce the ban on tattooing.

“Sometimes police officers themselves come and get a tattoo done,” she said.

Just having tattoos is also frowned upon by many people in South Korea and has been seen traditionally as a marker of gang membership.

For women in particular, having a tattoo can also be seen as defacement of their body.

Mirae said she did get strange looks in some parts of town, but on the whole could live freely.

“There isn’t anywhere I can’t go,” she said.

“I heard in Japan that you can’t go to a bath house if you have tattoos, but not really in Korea.”

In fact, one of the only places Mirae can’t display her tattoos openly is her parents’ house.

“My father is quite conservative,” Mirae explained.

“When I first told him that I was going to train to be a tattooist, he thought it was just a phase. He started suggesting other things for me to train as.”

When Mirae visits her parents she covers up her tattoos, so her father cannot see how many she now has about 20.

“But I think he might know,” she said.

Mirae used to think she would cover her whole body with tattoos, but now thinks if she has too many each one will distract attention from the next.

“I think I have enough now,” she said.

“But I don’t have many on my back and hands, so I might get three or four more.”


First posted August 29, 2017 04:57:32

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Walla Walla gang tattoo-removal program gets new home | Local … – Walla Walla Union-Bulletin08.29.17

While the closing of Walla Walla General Hospital erased some medical services and providers in Walla Walla, the INK-OUT gang tattoo removal program previously based on the hospitals campus lives on.

Starting in early fall, INK-OUT will be housed at The Health Center at Lincoln, currently moving into its own new space at Walla Wallas teen center, which is being called Hub on Third, at 534 S. Third Ave.

Launched in 2013, INK-OUT offers tattoo removal through a special laser that breaks up tattoo ink and allows the smaller particles of ink to be absorbed into the body.

While anyone can use the service, the targeted INK-OUT audience is former gang members who want to be rid of permanent markings of their gang and drug-influenced lives.

The need for such a service became apparent through a task force study on reducing gang activity in the Walla Walla Valley, facilitated by Community Council. While grants from Sherwood Trust and Blue Mountain Community Foundation kicked in the majority of funding needed for the equipment required for tattoo removal, General Hospital agreed to provide the office space for machinery and staff.

John Cress, former executive director of Walla Walla General Hospital Foundation, said while his organization wrote the grant for INK-OUT, no one involved felt like the hospital or its foundation owned the equipment.

So when General Hospital announced in June its doors would close in late July, Cress and others sprang into action to rehome the tattoo removal program.

Sergio Hernandez, equity and access coordinator for Walla Walla Public Schools, Dr. Robert Betz, INK-OUTs founding researcher and physician, and Stan Ledington, executive director of The Health Center, worked with hospital officials and contractors for the teen center to create the infrastructure and support needed for continuing the work of the program, which has served nearly 50 people from Walla Walla and around the region in four years.

Not all have finished, Hernandez said. Some are still in the process.

Coming together to move INK-OUT is simply more of the community effort the program has enjoyed since the beginning, Cress noted, adding that he is hopeful the change of venue will attract more volunteers.

Many General Hospital staff who trained for the tattoo removal program were barred by Washington state law from volunteering post-work hours at a job they got paid for. So moving it opens up this new opportunity, he said.

For more information about INK-OUT, call The Health Center at 529-6551.

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Mother charged after elementary student gets ‘Jesus Loves’ tattoo – WXIA-TV08.29.17

A teacher spotted the tattoo on the student at a school dance.

Phillip Kish and Kaitlyn Ross , WXIA 5:30 PM. EDT August 28, 2017

Artist rendering of the tattoo

COWETA COUNTY, Ga. – A Jesus Loves tattoo on an elementary school student led to the arrest of the girls mother and the tattoo artist.

A fifth-grade teacher at Arnco-Sargent Elementary inNewnan called police after she spotted the tattoo on a 12-year-old girl wearing a strapless dress at a school dance back in March.

The tattoo, which was on the girls shoulder, was a bluish-green cross with the word Jesus above the cross and Loves below it.

The girl originally told authorities that her father made her get the tattoo, and that her mother got into a fight with him after she found out about it.

The child later changed her story and said that her father didnt make her get the tattoo.At that time,she said that she wanted to get the tattoo, and that her father had never mistreated her.

The father denied the girl’s story, and said that his daughter got the tattoo at a Super Bowl party in Sargent.

“Each of the parents had a different story and it boiled down to frankly just finger pointing,” saidCoweta County Sheriff’s Office Lt. Jason Fetner.

According toFetner, investigators were able to confirm that an aspiring tattoo artist, identified as Brenda Gaddy, gave tattoos to several people, including “a number of minors” at that party. Gaddy was videotaped tattooing one of those minors as more than a dozen people watched,Fetner said.

After initially denying the charges, the tattoo artist admitted to giving the child the tattoo, but said that her mother gave permission to do so. She also admitted to tattooing at least two other minors, Fetner said.

“It’s difficult to imagine how as a parent you think it’s appropriate to supervise or allow someone to give your child a tattoo at that age,” said Fetner.

The child’s mother, 35-year-old Emmie Nolan, has been charged with being a party to a crime — a misdemeanor. Investigators believe Nolan told her daughter to lie about where she got the tattoo. She has denied involvement.

“I think it’s unfortunate in that the child actually wanted to get the tattoo,” said Fetner. “It’s not like the child was forced to get the tattoo, I think it just comes down to bad parenting.”

Gaddy was charged with tattooing the body of a person under the age of 18.

Emmie Crystal Nolan (left), Brenda Hope Gaddy (right)

Georgia Division of Family and Children’s Services has an open case on the child, who has been placed in a home with relatives.

The girl’s family did not respond to our request to comment.

2017 WXIA-TV

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Thousands of people are getting these 6 letters tattooed all over their bodies for a powerful reason – INSIDER08.29.17

People are getting “GRL PWR” tattoos to display their feminist spirit.Artsyjor/Instagram

While they may be small in size, tiny tattoos pack a lot of meaning.

The latest miniature tattoo craze is proof, with many people getting the words “GRL PWR” a stand-in for the feminist slogan “girl power” inked on their bodies as an everlasting sign of sisterhood and solidarity.

The tattoos, which we first read about on Refinery29, are taking over Instagram. Nearly 2,000 users posted photos of their “GRL PWR” tattoos at the time of this post.

“I get a lot of women who come to get a tattoo and they don’t want flowers or any girly s—, they want a permanent symbol of their girl power,” Lalo Yunda, a Brooklyn-based tattoo artist told Refinery29. “For the time in history where we are now, a lot of women feel like they are strong and successful, and they want to celebrate that.”

However, if tattoos aren’t quite your thing, there are other ways to participate in the viral trend.

Some people wear the message on hats and T-shirts.

Others have chosen to decorate their homes with themed art.

Regardless of how you display your girl power, we hope these messages are helping to empower women everywhere.

Thousands of people are getting these 6 letters tattooed all over their bodies for a powerful reason – INSIDER

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From Childhood Punk to Walk-In Tattooer, Chris Bass Has Always Been About the Art – OC Weekly08.29.17

Monday, August 28, 2017 at 7:55 a.m.

The finest tattooer from the Lancaster punk scene.

Courtesy of Chris Bass

At 35 years old, Chris Bass isnt the youngest guy youll find working in a tattoo shop, but hes been interested in tattoos for at least as long as anyone else his age. Even if hes only been tattooing for a handful of years now, the artists punk rock upbringing saw him getting inked while most of his peers were still working on their homework or contemplating college applications and he really hasnt looked back since.

When I was right around 15 or 16, I was growing up in the small little desert town of Lancaster, Bass says. I was involved in the little punk rock scene we had out there, and some of my friends were a little bit older and had tattoos. They werent the greatest ones, but by the time I was 18 Id gotten some of my first tattoos. They were just real shitty punk rock tattoos from guys who would come around during band practice and do them out of the house.

Of course, it wasnt until several years later that Bass actually became interested in the professional side of tattooing. While it was fun and easy to pick up a terrible amateur tattoo in someones kitchen, Bass didnt really understand how much went into tattooing (or at least good tattooing) until one of his friends began working in a shop and using the Tattoos Deluxe artist as a guinea pig for his new artistic skills.

I was in a band with my friend Matt, and he dropped out of the band because he was doing piercings at a place called Psycho City Tattoo in Lancaster, Bass says. Through that, he started tattooing and did some of his first work on me. I ended up getting this back piece that I have, and that kind of opened my eyes up to real tattooing and professional tattooing.

After going to a convention with his tattooing friend and meeting some of the countrys best and most experienced tattoo artists, Bass became inspired to seek out a tattoo career of his own. At the time, the 30-year-old future tattooer was working in construction and a variety of other odd jobs with long hours in order to pay the bills, but tattooing seemed like the career hed be most passionate about. A handful of years later, Bass has become a reliable option for tattoos of all styles after learning the trade from tattooing legend Greg James and earning a permanent spot at James own tattoo parlor.

I work at a walk-in shop, so I kind of have to be diverse with styles, Bass says. We get a lot of people coming through here, and everybody wants something different. If I just specialized in one thing, Id be turning people down left and right. People come in wanting script, black and gray, traditional, Japanese, the list goes on, and thats really what I like about tattooing. I dont want to be a one-trick pony. I like doing new things and the diversity of it.

But while tattoo-based art may be something Bass has been fond of ever since his teenage days in Lancasters punk rock scene, the customer service side of things was something hes had to learn over time. As an artist, hes happy to tackle any style or request that comes into the shop but thats not to say he doesnt still remember the days when it was the tattooer who really had the final word in deciding what their clients got.

When I first discovered tattooing at the end of the 90s, you still went into the shop and picked some flash off of the walls, Bass says. You didnt have cell phones and computers just yet, so you still had to trust the artist to help you out with those things. By the time I started tattooing, its kind of like Subway now where you have to cater to the clients who walk in. Its just the customer service aspect of it.

Tattoos Deluxe, 4531 Van Nuys Blvd., Sherman Oaks, 818-783-1323, @cbass_tattoo

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Did you know you can get a tattoo made from the ashes of a loved one? – PhillyVoice.com08.29.17
Did you know you can get a tattoo made from the ashes of a loved one?
Lange herself has tattoos incorporating the ashes of her late husband, as well as her dogs who have died. In the past six months, Lange says, she's gotten more calls about cremation tattoos than she has in the 20 years she's been doing such artwork.

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