According to Healthline, if you're a fan of body jewelry, you may have wondered if you'd want to get a body part pierced.
You can pierce the clit, but clìtoral piercings are safe and common. This is usually what people mean when they talk about clit piercings.
Genital jewelry can provide stimulating results, but there are a few things you should be aware of before getting pierced.
How is this piercing done?
Procedures vary from studio to studio, but according to Axiom, there are a few things you can expect when you come in for piercings.
1. Official documentation. You must show your ID to confirm you are over 18. Next, you need to fill out the disclaimer form.
2. Evaluation. If you haven't been evaluated before, the piercer will evaluate you based on the type of piercing you need and the jewelry you plan to use. Piercers should wear gloves when touching you.
3. Disinfection. When you're ready to begin, your piercer will clean your skin with a surgical scrub.
4. marking. The piercing tool marks the area to be pierced.
5. Pierce. Depending on the type of piercing, a needle feeding tube may be used to guide the needle. The feed tube is under the hood. Piercer will ask if you are ready. You will be instructed to take a deep breath and then exhale to ease the pain of the needle.
6. Insert jewelry. The piercer will guide the needle through the jewelry and then cover it.
7. Clean. Before going, the piercer should stop any bleeding and clean the area around the piercing.
What are the risks associated with this piercing?
Some of the risks associated with clìtoral breakout or clìtoral suction piercings are similar to those associated with other body piercings. These include:
1. Allergic reactions. Nickel in certain jewelry materials can cause an allergic reaction. That's why it's important to make sure your hardware is implant quality or 14k pure gold or better.
2. Cracks. A tear is when the piercing gets caught on something and falls out of the body.
Three. Epidemic. All piercings are at risk of infection if proper hygiene is not followed aftercare. Infection of the piercing can occur as a result of using an unclean needle during the procedure. However, this risk can be eliminated by using appropriate puncture techniques, such as the use of sterile single-use equipment.
4. Entry. If the jewelry is too short, the skin can grow and absorb it.
5. Migration and Abandonment. The piercing may simply not stay in place. Repositioning involves moving the piercing from its original location. This can happen if there is not enough tissue to support the piercing. Rejection is when the piercing slowly moves to the surface of the skin and then leaves the body.
6. Nerve damage. Nerve damage can occur with any piercing, but it's more common in clìtoral piercings than hood piercings, Angel says.
7. Piercing failure. Inexperienced piercers can pierce the wrong anatomy, such as the clìtoris, if they experience clìtoral suction.
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