We’ve got ideas for custom labrets - we just need faces to try them out on. Hit us up with your specs if you like these: email@example.com
Scott Pilgrim’s response was always on point
Thank you Michael Grant for understanding
Guys can we get this to 1500?
i’ve been doing research about jobs/companies that are accepting of trans and the like since i’m going job hunting again next month, and i found this list, which lists trans-friendly businesses. it links to this page, a directory for employers.
tagging so people can see it, i figured this might come in handy for some people!
I didn’t check the list but i’m gonna just say Family Dollar is good with Trans* people.
This dude has been my best friend for the last 17 years! About 6 months ago we did this pair of nostril piercings, they look awesome and healed up with no issues.
The Next Gentle Swastika ear weights will be listed on the website this week!
It all comes down to the pudendal cleft. Some folks have a really defined cleft, which allows a piercer to place a piercing such that the bottom of the jewelry rests right inside that cleft. A determination is made based on the shape and “fleshiness” of the mons pubis as to which style of jewelry works best. A really fleshy mons works well with a curved barbell, less fleshy tissue lends itself to an L-bar. Sometimes, clitoral hood tissue is prominent or other anatomical differences lend themselves to the use of a j-curve (sometimes re-bent slightly). This is a determination a piercer makes after examining the client’s anatomy.
Often, the clitoral hood tissue rests in the middle of the pudendal cleft, which takes away the little nook where a piercer would normally sit that bottom ball. In these cases, a surface bar or surface anchor is normally executed.
It’s important to note that both variations of anatomy are completely normal and one or the other isn’t ideal. People come in different shapes and sizes but we’re all still beautiful.