How a tattoo shop in Texas created a trend that helped shape our bodies
We’re all familiar with tattoos.
We’re familiar with the way that a tattoo artist draws the lines on your body, the way they shape and sculpt the shape of your skin, the color of your ink.
But there’s one thing you may not know about tattoos: what happens after you finish a tattoo.
After your ink runs out, it can leave behind a trail of red or yellow or orange, depending on the type of tattoo and its size.
What happens when your tattoo’s done and the line you drew on your skin disappears?
That’s the challenge for Dr. John T. Riddle, founder of The Twisted Buffalo Boutique in San Antonio, Texas, which opened in 2009.
“A lot of people will take a tattoo and say, ‘I want to put my name on this thing,’ and then they just leave it,” said Riddle.
“But what happens to your body after that?”
Riddle’s solution is to create a process that helps you re-shape your body in ways that are not only aesthetically pleasing, but also healthful.
“I think a lot of tattooers are kind of obsessed with their design,” said Dr. Sarah P. Smith, a podiatrist and dermatologist at the University of Texas Medical Branch at Galveston.
“They’re like, ‘Oh, I want to do this, this, or that.'”
A lot of tattoos are done on thin skin, so the lines and contours can change in color.
“Tattoos on thin tissue can change the shape and size of your tattoo, which can make it harder for your skin to heal,” said Smith.
A simple tattooing process.
He creates a pattern, like the stripes on a tattoo, and then he applies the ink.
The tattoo is then cut, and the lines are then carefully smoothed, smoothed again, smoothing again.
“We’re trying to take the art of tattooing and use it to heal the skin,” Riddle said.
“If you’re having a problem with the tattoo, or you’re worried about how it’s going to look, we can help you make it go away.”
Riddle started the Twisted Buffalo boutique as a way to give back to the community and share his passion for healing.
The shop has since expanded into a salon, tattoo parlor and other areas, and has been featured on the popular reality show “Trial and Error,” as well as the “Tucker Carlson Tonight” show.
The Twisted Bills have also gained national attention, as the first tattoo parlors in Texas have opened in Austin.
“It’s kind of a niche market in Texas,” said Sarah Smith, who has seen a surge in visitors to the shop.
“People are looking for this type of service, and they’re interested in how it heals their body.”
What makes it work?
The Twisted Billys have created a tattooing technique that works in all skin types, from a large tattoo to a small one.
It doesn’t matter if you’re a tattooed male or female, the tattoo artist will always create a tattoo that’s unique to you.
“That’s one of the reasons why it’s so fun to do,” said Pilar Zucconi, an illustrator and graphic designer from San Antonio.
“The process is really easy, but it’s also really exciting,” said Zuccon.
The first tattoo was created on a woman, and she has been using it ever since.
“You know when you’re getting a tattoo?
It’s like, Oh, I’m going to go home to get some sleep and I’m just going to sit here and watch TV,” said Tia Hines, a nurse who works in the Austin area.
“When you get a tattoo it’s like the dream, and I don’t know if I want it to be anything else.”
Riddles explains that you don’t want to take a chance on an unexpected tattoo because, if it doesn’t work, you’ll never be able to get it done again.
And the Twisted Bills don’t just offer the tattooer the opportunity to get a better tattoo, but to get something that will help you live a healthier life.
For example, they’re creating a series of wellness products, like “Blueberries and Chocolate,” that help you get more of your nutrients and vitamins.
Riddell says that the Twisted Billies’ products are a part of the whole wellness revolution, and that people can get a lot more from them.
“Our whole mission is to provide a service that people want to be a part in,” Riddells said.
It’s also important to note that not every tattoo artist can create a healthy tattoo, even when they are passionate about their craft.
“There are lots of tattoo artists who don’t understand that a lot, if not most, people are going to have a bad reaction to them,” said John Riddle of The Buffalo. “So