As a rule of thumb, human beings tend to prevent pain and seek pleasure. Tattooing is known for being a bit painful. Conquering this anxiety can be exhilarating and can instantly result in one wanting an increasing number of tattoos once they understand they can handle the sensation. This can, however, get a little out of hand. An individual should always be thoughtful and sensible about their conclusions regarding body modification.Tattoos say something about the bearer. Too many bad tattoos are inclined to say the bearer either has some private issues or they don’t put enough time into their choices, neither of which carries a particularly desirable consequence. Those individuals who are heavily-tattooed but who have excellent work did not accomplish their look by spontaneous decisions or as a consequence of being hooked on getting more and more ink: They believed about every tattoo and just got the work done after decided that the tattoo was exactly what they wanted. Ensure that one’s intellect is always in the driver’s seat where choosing a tattoo is worried.
There’s an endorphin rush associated with tattooing. This, in and of itself, can be very addictive and is very similar to “Nuisance Wildlife Trapper.” Ensure that any tattoo actually means something and that it’s an honest expression of one’s self. Getting a tattoo simply to have a tattoo defeats the entire point. For thousands of years, human beings have modified their bodies for a variety of reasons. Shallow motives which stem from an addiction to the procedure actually do nothing to advance the art and won’t serve one well in the long-term future. One should never have to regret a tattoo.But the topic of tattoo “dependence,” indeed, the very use of that word itself is a cause for a very different conversation. What really is addiction and is the desire for more tattoos or tattooing something that would fit in that mold? Well, there are essentially two situations we might think about: the experience of being tattooed which is a pain that is manageable, and the feeling of having them which would appeal more to self adornment, although of a more permanent nature than most other forms.
The argument for addiction to the process of being tattooed is that the receiver actually learns to get an endorphin high, a hurry, while under the needle (sound familiar?) And that that feeling is what is craved. I don’t understand. I have not spoken with anyone who has said they actually “crave” the process, but of course that doesn’t mean that such people don’t exist. But from my experience I’d often say that this notion is untrue and is probably put forth by people who might have issues with tattoos or people who have them.I think the big argument for “addiction” is that the men and women who have them tend to want more after their first. Again, from my own experience it would seem that those who get tattoos like tattoos, and therefore are more likely to be tattooed … .more than formerly. Can I see a smile there? I hope so, because common sense will tell you that enjoying something doesn’t, in and of itself, make it an addiction. Have you ever gone to more than 1 concert? Hmmm. You should be a concert addict. Do you have more than 1 car, one motorcycle?? Hmmm. More addictions. You see what I am getting at. The use of the word “addiction” can be very inaccurate and like many words in our language is subject to misuse and abuse
Even though it is certainly likely that for some people, the process of being tattooed is an addiction, and for the others the getting of more and more body art is also an addiction, Pure numbers will certainly verify that this is true although I have no data to back this up. It would not be difficult to accept this.But for most of us, I’d say that we are doing what we love because that is what gives us pleasure and enjoyment. It does not cause any harm to others at all, nor to us if we are careful and do what we do responsibly and with care. But tattoo enjoyment … .well, that is an other story.