His new freckles are being interrupted.
Australian cosmetic tattoo artist Daisy Foxglove is going viral on TikTok for painting a client’s face with fake freckles, with one critic arguing that the dots will “age like a hobo stamp”.
In a video posted Monday from Brisbane, Foxglove invites viewers to watch him complete a “full face of heavy coverage freckle tattoos” on a redheaded woman.
“This is the canvas I had to work on,” she narrated in the video while showing off her joyous client. “My client has such beautiful skin, but as she can see, his features are made for freckles.”
“She has a couple of natural freckles here and there, and I used those as a starting point to trace these glorious, full-coverage freckles,” she continued.
“I always show my clients the mapping before we start to make sure we’re happy, and I make the mapping as interactive as possible,” Foxglove explained, showing the woman with bright red dots on her cheek and sporadically on her face. chin and forehead.
“My clients can always choose where they want their freckles to go,” she added.
Foxglove eventually moved on to the final “just made” look.
The tiny red dots were still conspicuous and her irritated cheeks were a bright pink, but the artist assured viewers that the color of the freckles “will calm down by 50% and obviously the skin won’t be red once it’s gone.” have cured”.
The Post reached out to Foxglove for comment.
Foxglove’s TikTok has garnered 696,700 views and over 200 comments, many expressing surprise that anyone would pay for semi-permanent freckles.
“OMG…Years of Kmart calling them freckles and now people are getting them tattooed?! What is this world?!!” asked one user.
“I am not here hating my freckles and then this person is tattooing them on his face,” wrote one person.
“I can’t believe what I hated growing up is now a trend,” said another.
One cheekily added: “Me trying to keep my freckles from coming out every year and people are doing this? ha ha ha.”
“I naturally have a body full of freckles and I hate them,” said another deadpan.
Meanwhile, another tattoo artist recently revealed that she lets her 9-year-old daughter practice on her.
And yet another described the client’s warning signs that would prevent him from breaking the needle.