Before you chose to be a candidate of microblading, you should know the secret: How color heals in our skin? Read the details below to get more knowledge about eyebrow microblading art, especially The Aura eyebrow microblading service! It will open you a new world in beauty industry!
Microblade needles are very fine and can easily penetrate the skin deeper than needed, unintentionally reaching the lower part of the dermis layer of the skin where the undertone can cause colors to heal in unwanted color. To avoid eyebrows healing a grayish color, use a warm color unless a client has a strong or predominant cool, red or pink undertone. lt's important to use the characteristic charts for warm and cool undertones on page 36 to help determine a person’s undertone.
Undertones Versus Skin Tones
Undertone refers to the distinctive color That lies beneath a person’s skin which casts color, almost like a shadow, onto the upper layer of the skin. A person’s undertone, warm, cool or neutral remains consistent. When choosing a color for a procedure, a person’s undertone is what you have to be most concerned with.
The color of the outer layer of the skin is referred to as skin tone. How much time a person spends in the sun, as well as skin conditions such as rosacea and dark spots, can change the skin tone. Skin tones can range from the lightest pink to the darkest brown.
Skin tones can still play a role in determining the color used for or microblade procedure but not in the same way as undertone. For example, a darker skin toned person or someone who is always tan might request a darker eyebrow color, whereas a lighter skin toned person who rarely tans, may desire a more natural color for their eyebrows.
It is important to note that skin tones, as well as undertones, do influence the appearance of a person's skin but they do not influence each other. This means that both a light skinned (less melanin) and or dark skinned (more melanin) person could have either a warm or cool undertone. Therefore, the color of a person’s skin (skin tone) or how well a person tans may not be a good indicator of a person's undertone. For example, an African-American person whose skin tone is darker could have a blue (cool) or a golden red/yellow (warm) undertone; just as an Asian person whose skin tone is lighter could have a (warm) yellow undertone or a (cool) blue undertone.
When a person dresses and applies makeup according to their undertone, it will accentuate their natural beauty. However, ask ladies what their undertones is, and in many cases they will say they're not sure. What method works best when determining a person's undertone will depend on the individual. It is important to look at the skin in natural lighting. Artificial lighting can be inconclusive. Remember, undertones do not change, so you have to take into consideration sun exposure, rosacea, etc.