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Login • Instagram >v,localId:r&h}}function u(e,o){if(!o&&g.length>0){var u=l(e),f=u.segmentId,p=u.localId,s=g[f];null!=s&&(s(p),o=c[e])}var v=r.nativeRequire;if(!o&&v){var h=l(e),I=h.segmentId;v(h.localId,I),o=c[e]}if(!o)throw a(e);if(o.hasError)throw d(e,o.error);o.isInitialized=!0;var _=o,w=_.factory,y=_.dependencyMap;try{var M=o.publicModule;if(,m.length>0)for(var b=0;b= 0 ? ‘direct’ : errUrl, response_status_code: errorInfo.statusCode || 0 } } window.addEventListener(‘load’, function(){ if (window.__bufferedErrors && window.__bufferedErrors.length) { if (window.caches && window.caches.keys && window.caches.delete) { window.caches.keys().then(function(keys) { keys.forEach(function(key) { window.caches.delete(key) }) }) } { return normalizeError(error) }).forEach(function(normalizedError) { var request = new XMLHttpRequest();‘POST’, ‘/client_error/’, true); request.setRequestHeader(‘Content-Type’, ‘application/json; charset=utf-8’); request.send(JSON.stringify(normalizedError)); }) } }) }()); ]]>


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2019年10月 : 宝塚暮らしをもっと楽しもう!-情報誌ComiPa!-

2019年10月 : 宝塚暮らしをもっと楽しもう!-情報誌ComiPa!- –> ローカル・タウン情報’, is_adult : 0, is_gambling : 0, hierarchy: [{ id: ’14’, name: ‘ライフスタイル・暮らし(総合)’, permalink: ‘’ },{ id: ‘271’, name: ‘ローカル・タウン情報’, permalink: ‘’ }] }, current_page : { type : ‘monthly’, year : ‘2019’, month : ’10’, page : ‘1’ }, articles : [ ] }; //–> ]]>


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Saffire Blue Inc.

SHOP NOW ULTRA PRECISION. PERIOD. Nothing comes close with the precision of Escali L25 premium scale. SHOP NOW MORE COLORS. MORE FUN. The Escali Arti digital scale series is nothing more but beauty and performance. NEW! SHOP NOW turn on that, sweet and calming aroma… Pink Lily Matcha Fragrance Oil NEW! SHOP NOW for a luxurious and natural woodland scent Sun Washed Sandalwood Fragrance Oil NEW! SHOP NOW sparkly, bubbly and energizingly good! The Grove Fragrance Oil JUST IN: SHOP NOW and make a Gingerbread House to be Jolly! Tis’ the Season

Home was last modified: December 9th, 2021 by Saffire Blue Soap Making


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Ayurvedic Medicine | List of Ayurvedic Medicines

Disclaimer: Information provided on this website is not intended to diagnose, prevent, treat, or cure any disease. See a licensed medical professional for your health condition. .

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‘); } }); var getMyWidth = jQuery(‘#nav’).width(); jQuery(‘#nav > li > ul > li > ul’).css(‘width’,getMyWidth); jQuery(‘.level1.first.parent > ul’).css(‘display’,’block’); jQuery(‘.level1.parent’).not(‘.first’).find(‘> ul’).css(‘display’,’none’); }); jQuery(‘.level1 > a’).hover(function(){ var brands = ”; brands+=’TOP SELLERS : ‘; brands+=’Triphala’; brands+=’Ashwagandha’; brands+=’Bhringraj’; brands+=’Shatavari’; brands+=’Brahmi’; brands+=’Neem’; brands+=’Shallaki’; brands+=’Kumkumadi Oil’; brands+=’Amalaki Rasayana’; brands+=’Neelibringadi Hair Oil’; brands+=’]]>

‘; //alert(brands); jQuery(“ul.level1 ul:last-child”).after(brands); jQuery(this).parent().find(‘> ul’).css(‘display’,’block’); jQuery(‘.level1 > a’).not(this).parent().find(‘> ul’).css(‘display’,’none’); }); jQuery(‘.level-top.parent’).hover(function(){ jQuery(‘.level1.first.parent > ul’).css(‘display’,’block’); jQuery(‘.level1.parent’).not(‘.first’).find(‘> ul’).css(‘display’,’none’); }); Triphala’; brands+=’Ashwagandha’; brands+=’Bhringraj’; brands+=’Shatavari’; brands+=’Brahmi’; brands+=’Neem’; brands+=’Shallaki’; brands+=’Kumkumadi Oil’; brands+=’Amalaki Rasayana’; brands+=’Neelibringadi Hair Oil’; brands+=’]]>‘; //alert(brands); jQuery(“ul.level1 ul:last-child”).after(brands); jQuery(‘.level1.first’).addClass(‘active-level1’); jQuery(‘li.parent.level0’).hover(function(){ jQuery(this).addClass(‘active’); jQuery(‘li.parent.level0’).not(this).removeClass(‘active’); jQuery(‘.level1.first’).addClass(‘active-level1’); jQuery(‘.level1’).not(‘.level1.first’).removeClass(‘active-level1’); }); jQuery(‘li.level1’).hover(function(){ jQuery(this).addClass(‘active-level1’); jQuery(‘li.level1’).not(this).removeClass(‘active-level1’); }); jQuery(“#nav”).on(‘mouseleave’,function(){ jQuery(‘li.parent.level0’).removeClass(‘active’); }); // message————- if(jQuery(“.cms-home .messages”).length == 1){ jQuery(‘.cms-home .main.row.clearfix’).css({“position” : “inherit”}); } setTimeout(function(){ jQuery(‘.cms-home .messages’).hide();}, 50000); });

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Tattoos for now – Inkbox ™

Our For Now Ink™ has a shelf life of 3 months and should be stored in a cool, dry location. You’ll find a recommended use-by date printed on the packaging of your tattoo.

Our Freehand Ink has a shelf life of 6 months. Make sure to store it standing upright in a cool, dry area, away from direct sunlight. Keep the small rubber cap on the metal tip!

Our ink isn’t harmful to use after the recommended use date, it just loses potency and likely won’t develop properly.


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Tattoos & Permanent Makeup: Fact Sheet

The FDA issued a Safety Advisory on May 15, 2019 warning consumers, tattoo artists, and retailers about using or selling certain tattoo inks contaminated with microorganisms.

For details on all tattoo ink recalls, please see our Recalls & Alerts Page. As with any cosmetic product, if you experience an adverse event that you think may be related to the use of tattoo inks, you should report the event to the FDA.

Consumers, manufacturers, tattoo artists, and health care providers may have questions on tattoos, permanent makeup, temporary tattoos, and henna (mehndi). Here is safety and regulatory information on these products.

Quick Guide

Learn the fast facts about types of tattoos, risks to consider, removals, and FDA’s role in monitoring safety.

Safety and Regulatory Background

FDA considers the inks used in intradermal tattoos, including permanent makeup, to be cosmetics. When we identify a safety problem associated with a cosmetic, including a tattoo ink, we investigate and take action, as appropriate, to prevent consumer illness or injury. The pigments used in the inks are color additives, which are subject to premarket approval under the Federal Food, Drug, and Cosmetic Act. However, because of other competing public health priorities and a previous lack of evidence of safety problems specifically associated with these pigments, FDA traditionally has not exercised regulatory authority for color additives on the pigments used in tattoo inks. The actual practice of tattooing is regulated by local jurisdictions.

During 2003 and 2004, FDA became aware of more than 150 reports of adverse reactions in consumers to certain permanent makeup ink shades, and it is possible that the actual number of women affected was greater. The inks associated with this outbreak were voluntarily recalled by the company that marketed them in 2004. In the spring of 2012, we received reports of infections from contaminated inks, resulting in their recall and market withdrawal. In the fall of 2017, a firm voluntarily recalled several colors and sizes of tattoo inks, due to microbial contamination identified by an FDA survey. In addition, concerns raised by the scientific community regarding the pigments used in tattoo inks have prompted FDA to investigate their safe use. FDA continues to evaluate the extent and severity of adverse events associated with tattooing and is conducting research on tattoo inks. As new information is assessed, we will consider whether additional actions are necessary to protect public health.

In addition to the reported adverse reactions, areas of concern include tattoo removal, infections that result from tattooing, and the increasing variety of pigments and diluents being used in tattooing. More than fifty different pigments and shades are in use, and the list continues to grow. Although a number of color additives are approved for use in cosmetics, none is approved for injection into the skin. Using an unapproved color additive in a tattoo ink makes the ink adulterated. Many pigments used in tattoo inks are not approved for skin contact at all. Some are industrial grade colors that are suitable for printers’ ink or automobile paint.

Nevertheless, many individuals choose to undergo tattooing in its various forms. For some, it is an aesthetic choice or an initiation rite. Some choose permanent makeup as a time saver or because they have physical difficulty applying regular, temporary makeup. For others, tattooing is an adjunct to reconstructive surgery, particularly of the face or breast, to simulate natural pigmentation. People who have lost their eyebrows due to alopecia (a form of hair loss) may choose to have “eyebrows” tattooed on, while people with vitiligo (a lack of pigmentation in areas of the skin) may try tattooing to help camouflage the condition.

Whatever their reason, consumers should be aware of the risks involved in order to make an informed decision.  

Risks Involved in Tattooing

The following are the primary complications that can result from tattooing:

  • Infection. Unsterile tattooing equipment and needles can transmit infectious diseases, such as HIV, hepatitis, and skin infections caused by Staphylococcus aureus (“staph”) and other bacteria*. Tattoos received at facilities not regulated by your state or at facilities that use unsterile equipment (or re-use ink) may prevent you from being accepted as a blood or plasma donor for twelve months. Infections also have resulted from contaminated tattoo inks, even when the tattoo artist has followed hygienic procedures. These infections can require prolonged treatment with antibiotics. 
  • Removal problems. Despite advances in laser technology, removing a tattoo is a painstaking process, usually involving several treatments and considerable expense. Complete removal without scarring may be impossible.
  • Allergic reactions. Although FDA has received reports of numerous adverse reactions associated with certain shades of ink in permanent makeup, marketed by a particular manufacturer, reports of allergic reactions to tattoo pigments have been rare. However, when they happen they may be particularly troublesome because the pigments can be hard to remove. Occasionally, people may develop an allergic reaction to tattoos they have had for years.
  • Granulomas. These are nodules that may form around material that the body perceives as foreign, such as particles of tattoo pigment.
  • Keloid formation. If you are prone to developing keloids — scars that grow beyond normal boundaries — you are at risk of keloid formation from a tattoo. Keloids may form any time you injure or traumatize your skin. Micropigmentation: State of the Art, a book written by Charles Zwerling, M.D., Annette Walker, R.N., and Norman Goldstein, M.D., states that keloids occur more frequently as a consequence of tattoo removal.
  • MRI complications. There have been reports of people with tattoos or permanent makeup who experienced swelling or burning in the affected areas when they underwent magnetic resonance imaging (MRI). This seems to occur only rarely and apparently without lasting effects.There have also been reports of tattoo pigments interfering with the quality of the MRI image. This seems to occur mainly when a person with permanent eyeliner undergoes MRI of the eyes. However, the risks of avoiding an MRI when your doctor has recommended one are likely to be much greater than the risks of complications from an interaction between the MRI and tattoo or permanent makeup. Instead of avoiding an MRI, individuals who have tattoos or permanent makeup should inform the radiologist or radiologic technologist.

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A Common Problem: Dissatisfaction

A common problem that may develop with tattoos is the desire to remove them. Removing tattoos and permanent makeup can be very difficult.

Although tattoos may be satisfactory at first, they sometimes fade. Also, if the tattooist injects the pigments too deeply into the skin, the pigments may migrate beyond the original sites, resulting in a blurred appearance.

Another cause of dissatisfaction is that the human body changes over time, and styles change with the season. The permanent makeup that may have looked flattering when first injected may later clash with changing skin tones and facial or body contours. People who plan to have facial cosmetic surgery are advised that the appearance of their permanent makeup may become distorted. The tattoo that seem stylish at the time may become dated and embarrassing later on. And changing tattoos or permanent makeup is not as easy as changing your mind.

Consult your healthcare provider about the best removal techniques for you.

Temporary Tattoos, Henna /Mehndi, and “Black Henna”

Temporary tattoos, such as those applied to the skin with a moistened wad of cotton, fade several days after application. FDA has issued an import alert for certain foreign-made temporary tattoos containing colors that are not permitted for this use or don’t carry the FDA-mandated list of ingredients. Additionally, FDA has received reports of allergic reactions to temporary tattoos.

In a similar action, FDA has issued an import alert for henna intended for use on the skin. Henna is approved only for use as a hair dye, not for direct application to the skin. Also, henna typically produces a reddish brown tint, raising questions about what ingredients are added to produce the varieties of colors labeled as “henna,” such as “black henna” and “blue henna.” Hair dyes are not approved for use on the skin, and some people may be sensitive to them. FDA has also received reports of allergic reactions to temporary tattoos that contain henna and those consisting only of hair dye. Some reactions have resulted in scarring.

To learn more, see Temporary Tattoos, Henna/Mehndi, and “Black Henna.”

Reporting Adverse Reactions

FDA urges consumers and healthcare providers to report adverse reactions from tattoos, permanent makeup, and temporary tattoos, as well as problems with tattoo removal.

Consumers and healthcare providers can report problems to MedWatch, FDA’s problem-reporting program, on the Web or at 1-800-332-1088; or by contacting the nearest FDA consumer complaint coordinator.

For more information, see the additional resources listed under Tattoos and Permanent Makeup.

* For related information on infections from tattooing, see the following documents from the Centers for Disease Control: Viral Hepatitis B Fact Sheet and “Methicillin-Resistant Staphylococcus aureus Skin Infections Among Tattoo Recipients — Ohio, Kentucky, and Vermont, 2004-2005″ (published in Morbidity and Mortality Weekly Report, June 23, 2006).

Related Resources


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8 royals who have surprised us with their tattoos and body art

December 07, 2021 – 13:41 GMT Alice Howarth Did you know, tattoos have a long history within the royal family? From Camilla Parker-Bowles to Kate Middleton and Princess Sofia, these are the royals who’ve dabbled with artwork in the past…

Think of the royal family and tattoos aren’t necessarily what springs to mind. They tend to have a strict protocol when it comes to appearance, from makeup and jewellery to nail polish colour and even the shade of their tights. So, it comes as a huge surprise when royals show off an inking, whether that’s permanent or temporary.

MORE: Lady Amelia Windsor shares never-before-seen photo of back tattoo

Lady Amelia Windsor has several tattoos on her ribcage, left hand, and wrists, and Princess Sofia famously showed off the sun tattoo between her shoulder blades on her wedding day. Even duchesses Kate, Meghan and Camilla have experimented with body art in the past.

Despite usually covering their tattoos up well, the royals are certainly a little partial to a little motif. See who’s been tempted by tattoos…

Lady Amelia Windsor


Something of an it-girl, Lady Amelia Windsor is the granddaughter of the Queen’s cousin, Prince Edward, Duke of Kent and isn’t shy of expressing her personal style. Inked in more places than one, the stylish royal showed off her rib-cage tattoo while attending the Serpentine Summer Party. She also has tattoos on each of her wrists and a tiger on her left-hand shoulder blade.

Duchess of Cornwall


Yes, it’s Camilla with a tattoo! While in Zanzibar back in 2011 with her husband Prince Charles, the Duchess visited a henna tattooist and had her own ink creation painted on her hand. The royal couple were on a four-day trip to Tanzania to highlight environmental issues in Africa.

SEE: The prettiest tattoo ideas you’ll want to copy

Prince Frederik of Denmark


Prince Frederik of Denmark keeps his tattoos well hidden but they have been seen on photos taken of the royal on the beach

The heir to the Danish throne, Prince Frederik will become King with two tatts but it’s something that’s not unusual in his family. His grandfather, King Frederik IX, who ruled Denmark from 1947 to his death in 1972 had tattoos of dragons and birds on his torso. Why? Because, just like Prince Frederik, who has a shark on his calf and a tattoo on his arm that means ‘pingu’, the chosen symbols are used to represent their time served in the Danish Navy.

Princess Sofia of Sweden


Princess Sofia with her tattoo on her ankle (left) and a tattoo on her back (right)

Before marrying Prince Carl Philip, Duke of Värmland, who is fourth in line to the Swedish throne, Princess Sofia worked as a glamour model and reality television star. After getting together with her future husband she wasn’t just going to erase her tattoos because she was becoming royal. Quite right, too.

On her wedding day, a sun between her shoulder blades was visible and on a holiday a few years, she revealed a large tattoo of a flying butterfly on her ribcage. She also has a minute inking on her ankle and is said to have previously had a motif on her arm.

Celebrity tattoos: A look at the stars’ inkings

Princess Stéphanie of Monaco


Princess Stéphanie has a love of tattoos

The youngest daughter of American actress Grace Kelly and Rainier III, Prince of Monaco, Princess Stéphanie was lovingly called ‘wild child’ by her mother when she was growing up. After her mother was killed in a car accident in 1982, while Stéphanie was riding with her, she reportedly grew more rebellious and opted for several tattoos including a floral bracelet, two jumping dolphins on her foot and a motif on her back. “I realised how lucky I was to have life,” Stéphanie later said in an interview. “I had my arms open to the future and I said to myself, ‘This could be all over tomorrow.’ Nobody has really tried to understand me or my behaviour, which just reflected my decision to enjoy life to the full.”

Pauline Ducruet


Pauline Ducruet showed off her daisy tattoo at an amfAR event

Pauline Ducruet is the daughter of Princess Stéphanie of Monaco and is 14th in line to the Monegasque throne. Like mother, like daughter she’s also partial to visiting the tattoo parlour and has a floral motif on her wrist too. A daisy to be precise.

Charlotte Casiraghi


When Monaco’s Charlotte Casiraghi arrived to attend a Gucci event she wore a crop top which unveiled the star tattoo on her stomach. 

The Duchess of Sussex


During the royal couple’s trip to Morocco in 2019, Meghan was given a henna tattoo by teenager Samira who has lived in Asni for six years – the henna flower was created on Meghan’s right hand to celebrate her pregnancy as per Moroccan tradition. Samira explained: “It is a traditional practice for pregnant women in Morocco. It is to bring luck for the baby.”

WATCH: Meghan receives her henna tattoo – video

When the artwork was completed, Meghan said: “That’s really lovely,” and proudly showed it to husband Prince Harry, who was sitting next to her. Meghan added: “It will dry for a little bit and then we can walk through.” 

Here’s a close-up photo of Meghan with her beautiful henna tattoo…


The Duchess of Cambridge


Shocked? Don’t be. We’re not about to tell you Kate has a constellation of stars up her spine, but she has been partial to semi-permanent inking. In February 2018, while seven-months pregnant with Louis, the Duchess received a small henna tattoo while marking the opening of a new artist’s residence in Sunderland. Wonder how it faded so fast? Henna is a natural dye that only lasts around one to four weeks.   

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A Muslim’s Guide to Tattoos

Are Muslims Allowed to Get Tattoos?


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How to Make a Henna Cone – Aryaveda Naturals – Aryaveda Naturals