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1. Do young women with tattoos have lower self-esteem and body image than their peers without tattoos? A non-verbal repertory grid technique approach. Full Text available with Trip Pro

Do young women with tattoos have lower self-esteem and body image than their peers without tattoos? A non-verbal repertory grid technique approach. Available evidence regarding the reasons for people to acquire body markers such as tattoos is contradictory. The present study was designed to investigate the relationship between self-esteem and body image in young women with tattoos. To this end, the repertory grid technique (RGT) was adapted and used to assess differences between women (...) with and without tattoos in terms of self-esteem and body image. Sixty young women with tattoos and sixty young women without (all aged 18-35 years), performed the Color RGT in order to evaluate the relationship between self-esteem and body image. Compared to women without tattoos, women with tattoos showed significantly lower self-esteem and displayed stronger relationships between three constructs: ideal body, ideal self and tattooed woman status. No significant differences in body image were detected

2019 PLoS ONE

2. Tattooist-Associated Tattoo Complications: "Overworked Tattoo," "Pigment Overload" and Infections Producing Early and Late Adverse Events. (Abstract)

Tattooist-Associated Tattoo Complications: "Overworked Tattoo," "Pigment Overload" and Infections Producing Early and Late Adverse Events. Tattooist-related technical failures of tattooing were hitherto unstudied and related to clinical complications. Tattooing requires talent, training and experience. Amateurism is a challenge in popular tattoo industry with no formal education and certification of the tattooists.To study technical tattoo failures causing disease in a consecutive hospital (...) material of tattoo complications.574 patients with 702 tattoo complications referred to the "Tattoo Clinic" (a subspecialised dermatological clinic) were enrolled. Patients were examined clinically and classified with respect to the cause of complication.147 (21%) tattooist and tattoo studio-related complications were recorded, i.e. excessive pigment installed in the dermis with "pigment overload" in 64 (9%), tattoo "needle trauma" with "overworked tattoos" in 43 (6%), contaminated ink causing

2019 Dermatology

3. Atypical Intraepidermal Melanocytic Proliferation Masked by a Tattoo: Implications for Tattoo Artists and Public Health Campaigns Full Text available with Trip Pro

Atypical Intraepidermal Melanocytic Proliferation Masked by a Tattoo: Implications for Tattoo Artists and Public Health Campaigns Tattoos have become increasingly popular worldwide. While tattoos carry a minimal risk of complications, previous reports have located malignant melanoma hidden within tattoos. We present a case of an atypical intraepidermal melanocytic proliferation masked by a large tattoo in a 39-year-old Caucasian male. Tattooed skin can be difficult to examine, particularly when (...) the tattoos are dark, pigmented, and extensive. We demonstrate that a careful examination of tattooed skin leads to the early detection of atypical melanocytic proliferations. We present an extensive review of literature related to the relationship between tattoos and skin cancer, as well as public health recommendations for tattoo artists and individuals seeking to obtain tattoos. We urge a vigilant examination of tattooed skin and encourage collaboration between dermatologists and tattoo artists

2018 Cureus

4. Blurry halos after tattooing (tattoo blow-out): a review of 16 cases. Full Text available with Trip Pro

Blurry halos after tattooing (tattoo blow-out): a review of 16 cases. 29761895 2018 11 29 1468-3083 32 12 2018 Dec Journal of the European Academy of Dermatology and Venereology : JEADV J Eur Acad Dermatol Venereol Blurry halos after tattooing (tattoo blowouts): a review of 16 cases. e466-e468 10.1111/jdv.15069 Kluger N N http://orcid.org/0000-0002-5225-8316 Department of dermatology, Allergology and Venereology, Helsinki University Central Hospital, University of Helsinki, Helsinki, Finland (...) . « Tattoo » Consultation, Department of dermatology, Bichat-Claude Bernard Hospital, Assistance publique-Hôpitaux de Paris, Paris Cedex 18, France. eng Letter 2018 05 27 England J Eur Acad Dermatol Venereol 9216037 0926-9959 2018 5 16 6 0 2018 5 16 6 0 2018 5 16 6 0 ppublish 29761895 10.1111/jdv.15069

2018 Journal of the European Academy of Dermatology and Venereology

5. Regrets after tattooing and tattoo removal in the general population of France. (Abstract)

Regrets after tattooing and tattoo removal in the general population of France. 30520171 2019 01 02 1468-3083 2018 Dec 05 Journal of the European Academy of Dermatology and Venereology : JEADV J Eur Acad Dermatol Venereol Regrets after tattooing and tattoo removal in the general population of France. 10.1111/jdv.15385 Kluger N N https://orcid.org/0000-0002-5225-8316 Department of Dermatology, Allergology and Venereology, Skin and Allergies Hospital, University of Helsinki and Helsinki (...) University Central Hospital, Meilahdentie 2, PO Box 160, 00029, Helsinki, Finland. Department of Dermatology, «Tattoo» Consultation, Assistance Publique-Hôpitaux de Paris, Bichat-Claude Bernard Hospital, 46 rue Henri Huchard, 75877, Paris Cedex 18, France. Misery L L Department of Dermatology, University Hospital of Brest, Brest, France. Seité S S La Roche-Posay Laboratoire Dermatologique, Levallois-Perret, France. Taieb C C FIMARAD, Hopital Necker Enfants Malades, Paris, France. European Market

2018 Journal of the European Academy of Dermatology and Venereology

6. Search for Internal Cancers in Mice Tattooed with Inks of High Contents of Potential Carcinogens: A One-Year Autopsy Study of Red and Black Tattoo Inks Banned in the Market. Full Text available with Trip Pro

Search for Internal Cancers in Mice Tattooed with Inks of High Contents of Potential Carcinogens: A One-Year Autopsy Study of Red and Black Tattoo Inks Banned in the Market. Tattoo ink stock products often contain potential carcinogens, which on large-scale population exposure may be clinically relevant. The aim of this autopsy study in mice was to screen major organs for clinical and subclinical cancers.Mice were tattooed on their backs. In total, 48 mice were included and divided into 4 (...) groups; 11 mice tattooed black, 10 tattooed red, and 5 mice serving as untreated controls. A group of 22 mice with black tattoos and exposed to ultraviolet radiation (UVR) were also studied. The black and red inks were both stock products banned on the Danish market due to the measured contents of potential carcinogens; benzo(a)pyrene and 2-anisidine, respectively. The mice were housed for 1 year after tattooing, and autopsy study on internal organs was performed. Tissue samples were systematically

2017 Dermatology

7. Papulo-Nodular Reactions in Black Tattoos as Markers of Sarcoidosis: Study of 92 Tattoo Reactions from a Hospital Material. Full Text available with Trip Pro

Papulo-Nodular Reactions in Black Tattoos as Markers of Sarcoidosis: Study of 92 Tattoo Reactions from a Hospital Material. Sarcoidosis is, from historical data, suggested to be more prevalent among patients with tattoo reactions. We aimed to evaluate this association in a systematic study.This is a consecutive study of patients with tattoo complications, diagnosed in the "Tattoo Clinic" at Bispebjerg University Hospital in Copenhagen, Denmark, from 2008 to 2015, based on clinical assessment (...) and histology. From the overall group of 494 tattoo complications in 406 patients, 92 reactions in 72 patients showed a papulo-nodular pattern studied for local and systemic sarcoidosis, since sarcoidosis is expected to be nodular.Of the 92 reactions with a papulo-nodular pattern, 27 (29%) reactions in 19 patients were diagnosed as cutaneous or systemic sarcoidosis, supported by histology; 65 (71%) were diagnosed as non-sarcoidosis due to histology and no clinical sarcoid manifestations. "Rush phenomenon

2017 Dermatology

8. Tattoo Pigments Are Observed in the Kupffer Cells of the Liver Indicating Blood-Borne Distribution of Tattoo Ink. Full Text available with Trip Pro

Tattoo Pigments Are Observed in the Kupffer Cells of the Liver Indicating Blood-Borne Distribution of Tattoo Ink. Tattoo pigments are deposited in the skin and known to distribute to regional lymph nodes. Tattoo pigments are small particles and may be hypothesized to reach the blood stream and become distributed to peripheral organs. This has not been studied in the past. The aim of the study was to trace tattoo pigments in internal organs in mice extensively tattooed with 2 different tattoo (...) ink products.Three groups of mice were studied, i.e., 10 tattooed black, 10 tattooed red, and 5 untreated controls. They were tattooed on the entire back with commercial tattoo inks, black and red. Mice were sacrificed after 1 year. Samples were isolated from tattooed skin, lymph nodes, liver, spleen, kidney, and lung. Samples were examined for deposits of tattoo pigments by light microscopy and transmission electron microscopy (TEM).TEM identified intracellular tattoo pigments in the skin

2017 Dermatology

9. Knowledge of potential risk of blood-borne viral infections and tattooing practice among adults in Mandalay Region, Myanmar. Full Text available with Trip Pro

Knowledge of potential risk of blood-borne viral infections and tattooing practice among adults in Mandalay Region, Myanmar. Tattooing especially gains popularity among both men and women in adulthood from the wide range of socioeconomic groups and is noted as a risk taking behaviour in adults. Especially when tattooing does not perform to the highest standards, it can potentially be the hazardous practice. Myanmar has a paucity of evidence-based information on the estimated prevalence (...) of tattoos and awareness of potential disease transmission from tattooing under insanitary conditions as well as the infection risk. The present research was undertaken to help identify the self-reported prevalence of tattooing among adults (18-35 years) and their knowledge of transmission risk of blood-borne infections and its determinants.A community-based cross-sectional study focused on residents aged 18-35 years was carried out in two urban and two rural areas in Mandalay district, Mandalay Region

2019 PLoS ONE

10. Effects of picosecond laser on the multi-colored tattoo removal using Hartley guinea pig: A preliminary study. Full Text available with Trip Pro

Effects of picosecond laser on the multi-colored tattoo removal using Hartley guinea pig: A preliminary study. Picosecond lasers have emerged as the leading technology for tattoo removal due to their shorter pulse lengths. To clarify the features of picosecond lasers, we compared picosecond and nanosecond lasers in their ability to remove multi-colored tattoo in an animal model. We first compared a nanosecond quality-switched Nd:YAG laser with picosecond Alexandrite and quality-switched Nd:YAG (...) lasers and then the picosecond quality-switched Nd:YAG laser with the picosecond Alexandrite laser, using a guinea pig model. The colors in the tattoos included red, orange, yellow, green, blue, and black. Guinea pigs were treated for one session with each type of laser. The clearance of pigmentation and local reactions were evaluated based on clinical photographic assessment, quantitative assessment using a colorimeter, histopathology, and electron microscopic examination before laser treatment

2018 PLoS ONE

11. Amalgam tattoo versus melanocytic neoplasm - Differential diagnosis of dark pigmented oral mucosa lesions using infrared spectroscopy. Full Text available with Trip Pro

Amalgam tattoo versus melanocytic neoplasm - Differential diagnosis of dark pigmented oral mucosa lesions using infrared spectroscopy. Dark pigmented lesions of the oral mucosa can represent a major diagnostic challenge. A biopsy is usually required to determine the nature of such intraoral discolorations. This study investigates the potential use of infrared spectroscopy for differential diagnosis of amalgam tattoos versus benign or malignant melanocytic neoplasms.For this retrospective study (...) FFPE specimens were analyzed. Clear differences were found between amalgam and non-amalgam samples. A general weakening of the penetrating infrared radiation allowed for unspecific discrimination between these two classes. An overall accuracy in predicting the correct class of 95.24% was achieved.Infrared spectroscopy appears to be a suitable technique to differentiate between amalgam tattoos and melanocytic lesions in FFPE samples. It could potentially be applied in vivo, too, serving as a non

2018 PLoS ONE

12. A case of multiple squamous cell carcinomas arising from red tattoo pigment Full Text available with Trip Pro

A case of multiple squamous cell carcinomas arising from red tattoo pigment Ornamental tattooing involves the administration of exogenous pigments into the skin to create a permanent design. Our case focuses on a 62-year-old woman who presented with an inflamed enlarging nodule on her right proximal calf, which arose within the red pigment of an ornamental tattoo. The nodule was diagnosed as squamous cell carcinoma (SCC) and subsequently excised. Over the course of the following year (...) , the patient was diagnosed with a total of five additional SCCs that also arose within the red pigment of the tattoo. The increased popularity of tattooing and the lack of industry safety standards for tattoo ink production, especially metal-laden red pigments, may lead to more cases of skin cancer arising within tattoos among patients of all ages.

2017 International journal of women's dermatology

13. No increased risk of transfusion-transmissible infections after tattooing, body piercing, or acupuncture among blood donors in the Netherlands. (Abstract)

No increased risk of transfusion-transmissible infections after tattooing, body piercing, or acupuncture among blood donors in the Netherlands. In the Netherlands, needle-related events (NREs) including tattoos, piercings, and acupuncture are a reason for temporary blood donor deferral. This study aims to evaluate whether donors with recent NREs had a higher risk of transfusion-transmissible infections (TTIs) compared to donors without recent NREs.Data from 2006 through 2015 on all blood (...) with an increased risk for TTIs. A total of 29 out of 287 TTI-positive donors (11 repeat donors, 18 new donors) reported a recent NRE pre- and/or post-donation. Recent NREs, all needle-stick injuries, were the likely route of transmission in 12 out of 287 (4.2%) of TTI-positive donors. The donor health questionnaire (DHQ) identified only 1 out of 12 TTI-linked NREs. Non-return after NRE deferral, any deferral, or no deferral was 24, 15, and 5%, respectively.Recent tattoos, body piercings, or acupuncture were

2019 Transfusion

14. Pretreatment Tattoo Marking of Suspicious Axillary Lymph Nodes: Reliability and Correlation with Sentinel Lymph Node. (Abstract)

Pretreatment Tattoo Marking of Suspicious Axillary Lymph Nodes: Reliability and Correlation with Sentinel Lymph Node. Tattooing is an alternative method for marking biopsied axillary lymph nodes (ALNs) before initiation of treatments for newly diagnosed breast cancer. Detection of black ink-stained nodes is performed under direct visualization at surgery and is combined with sentinel node (SLN) mapping procedures.Women with newly diagnosed breast cancer who underwent fine or core-needle biopsy (...) of suspicious ALNs were recruited. The nodal cortex and perinodal soft tissue was injected with 0.1-1.0 ml of Spot™ (GI Supply) black ink under ultrasound guidance. Intraoperatively, black stained nodes were removed along with SLNs, noting concordance between the two.Sixty-six evaluable patients were enrolled (2013-2017). Nineteen received surgery first (Group 1) and 47 neoadjuvant therapy (NAT, Group 2). The average number of nodes tattooed was 1.16 for Group 1 and 1.04 for Group 2. The average interval

2019 Annals of Surgical Oncology

15. Tattoo complications in treated and non-treated psoriatic patients. (Abstract)

Tattoo complications in treated and non-treated psoriatic patients. Tattooing is a widespread phenomenon, with an estimated prevalence of 10-30% in Western populations. For psoriasis patients, current recommendations are to avoid having a tattoo if the disease is active and they are receiving immunosuppressive treatments. Although scientific data supporting these recommendations is lacking, dermatologists are often reluctant to advocate tattooing in psoriasis patients.We aimed to evaluate (...) the frequency of tattoo complications in patients with psoriasis and determine if the occurrence of complications was associated with psoriasis status and treatments received at the time of tattooing.We performed a multicentre cross-sectional study. Adults with psoriasis were consecutively included and classified as tattooed or non-tattooed. Prevalence of complications associated with tattoos was then evaluated according to psoriasis onset and treatments. The study was divided into three parts, in which

2019 Journal of the European Academy of Dermatology and Venereology

16. Reply to: "Comment on 'Activation of melanocytes in idiopathic guttate hypomelanosis after 5-fluorouracil infusion using a tattoo machine: Preliminary analysis of a randomized, split-body, single blinded, placebo controlled clinical trial'". (Abstract)

Reply to: "Comment on 'Activation of melanocytes in idiopathic guttate hypomelanosis after 5-fluorouracil infusion using a tattoo machine: Preliminary analysis of a randomized, split-body, single blinded, placebo controlled clinical trial'". 29864462 2019 01 07 2019 01 07 1097-6787 79 4 2018 10 Journal of the American Academy of Dermatology J. Am. Acad. Dermatol. Reply to: "Comment on 'Activation of melanocytes in idiopathic guttate hypomelanosis after 5-fluorouracil infusion using a tattoo (...) Melanocytes Tattooing 2018 04 06 2018 05 02 2018 05 03 2018 6 5 6 0 2019 1 8 6 0 2018 6 5 6 0 ppublish 29864462 S0190-9622(18)32035-8 10.1016/j.jaad.2018.05.1238

2019 Journal of the American Academy of Dermatology Controlled trial quality: uncertain

17. Comment on "Activation of melanocytes in idiopathic guttate hypomelanosis after 5-fluorouracil infusion using a tattoo machine: Preliminary analysis of a randomized, split-body, single blinded, placebo controlled clinical trial". (Abstract)

Comment on "Activation of melanocytes in idiopathic guttate hypomelanosis after 5-fluorouracil infusion using a tattoo machine: Preliminary analysis of a randomized, split-body, single blinded, placebo controlled clinical trial". 29864463 2019 01 07 2019 01 07 1097-6787 79 4 2018 10 Journal of the American Academy of Dermatology J. Am. Acad. Dermatol. Comment on "Activation of melanocytes in idiopathic guttate hypomelanosis after 5-fluorouracil infusion using a tattoo machine: Preliminary (...) Fluorouracil Humans Hypopigmentation Melanocytes Tattooing 2018 03 02 2018 05 25 2018 05 25 2018 6 5 6 0 2019 1 8 6 0 2018 6 5 6 0 ppublish 29864463 S0190-9622(18)32034-6 10.1016/j.jaad.2018.05.1237

2019 Journal of the American Academy of Dermatology Controlled trial quality: uncertain

18. Usefulness of a specialized « tattoo » consultation in a tertiary care hospital: a one-year experience. (Abstract)

Usefulness of a specialized « tattoo » consultation in a tertiary care hospital: a one-year experience. 30653752 2019 02 19 1468-3083 2019 Jan 17 Journal of the European Academy of Dermatology and Venereology : JEADV J Eur Acad Dermatol Venereol Usefulness of a specialized « tattoo » consultation in a tertiary care hospital: a one-year experience. 10.1111/jdv.15435 Kluger N N https://orcid.org/0000-0002-5225-8316 "Tattoo" Consultation, Department of Dermatology, Bichat-Claude Bernard Hospital (...) , Assistance Publique-Hôpitaux de Paris, Paris, France. Department of Dermatology, Allergology, and Venereology, University of Helsinki and Helsinki University Central Hospital, Helsinki, Finland. Descamps V V "Tattoo" Consultation, Department of Dermatology, Bichat-Claude Bernard Hospital, Assistance Publique-Hôpitaux de Paris, Paris, France. eng Letter 2019 01 17 England J Eur Acad Dermatol Venereol 9216037 0926-9959 2019 1 18 6 0 2019 1 18 6 0 2019 1 18 6 0 aheadofprint 30653752 10.1111/jdv.15435

2019 Journal of the European Academy of Dermatology and Venereology

19. Can an inflammatory reaction in the meninges, caused by spinal puncture through tattooed skin, evolve into adhesive arachnoiditis? An experimental model in rabbits. (Abstract)

Can an inflammatory reaction in the meninges, caused by spinal puncture through tattooed skin, evolve into adhesive arachnoiditis? An experimental model in rabbits. As the number of people with tattoos has been increasing, anesthesiologists are more and more faced with the decision to perform a neuraxial blockage through tattooed skin. In this study, we evaluated the possibility of puncture through tattooed skin determines acute inflammatory changes in the meninges and spinal cord and later (...) evolve into adhesive arachnoiditis.Forty-two male rabbits were randomized into 3 groups of 14: G1, spinal puncture through non-tattooed skin and saline solution injection; G2, spinal puncture through tattooed skin and saline solution injection, captive for 30 days; G3, spinal puncture through tattooed skin and saline solution injection, captive for 360 days. The animals were anesthetized and ultrasound-guided spinal puncture was performed in the intervertebral spaces between S1 - S2. During

2019 Regional Anesthesia and Pain Medicine

20. Allergic reaction to a green tattoo with nickel as a possible allergen. Full Text available with Trip Pro

Allergic reaction to a green tattoo with nickel as a possible allergen. 30663069 2019 03 06 1600-0536 2019 Jan 21 Contact dermatitis Contact Derm. Allergic reaction to a green tattoo with nickel as a possible allergen. 10.1111/cod.13226 van der Bent Sebastiaan A S SAS Academic Tattoo Clinic Amsterdam, Department of Dermatology, Amsterdam University Medical Centre, Amsterdam, The Netherlands. Berg Tanja T Institute of Inorganic and Analytical Chemistry, University of Münster, Münster, Germany (...) . Karst Uwe U Institute of Inorganic and Analytical Chemistry, University of Münster, Münster, Germany. Sperling Michael M Institute of Inorganic and Analytical Chemistry, University of Münster, Münster, Germany. European Virtual Institute for Speciation Analysis (EVISA), Münster, Germany. Rustemeyer Thomas T https://orcid.org/0000-0001-7580-0684 Academic Tattoo Clinic Amsterdam, Department of Dermatology, Amsterdam University Medical Centre, Amsterdam, The Netherlands. eng Journal Article 2019 01 21

2019 Contact Dermatitis

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