Even the most straight nipple peircings can look crooked based off of how hard they are, position of the breasts, or if a bra or shirt was pressed up against them.
Thereof, can you fix a crooked piercing?
If a piercing is done incorrectly or heals poorly, it sometimes needs to be re-pierced. It’s a simple solution, but it’s a lengthy one. You need to wait until the piercing closes over and heals to get it pierced again. If you pierce it again to soon, you‘ll end up with the same problem again.
Accordingly, can swelling make nipple piercing look crooked?
There is minimal swelling immediately after the piercing, so if you were pleased with the placement, but your piercing looks crooked a few days after the piercing when swelling is at it’s worst, give the piercing several more days to heal before making a final determination on straightness.
How do you know if your nipple is pierced wrong?
If you are worried that your nipple piercing was done incorrectly or it was aligned poorly, first confirm the alignment by checking the placement of the piercing when you are relaxed, for example, when taking a shower. If it’s still aligned incorrectly, then you can think of other measures like re-piercing.
You don’t need to rotate or spin the barbell for any reason. If you have to touch the piercing for any reason make sure you are washing your hands with antibacterial hand soap beforehand. The goal is to make this piercing as stationary as possible during the healing period.
Are multiple ear piercings unprofessional? If you usually wear enough piercings to set off a metal detector, cut down to wearing just one or two sets of earrings at work. Too many earrings, as well as unconventional piercings, such as an orbital and forward helix, are not suited for professional workplaces.
The reasons for piercing or not piercing are varied. Some people pierce for religious or spiritual reasons, while others pierce for self-expression, for aesthetic value, for sexual pleasure, to conform to their culture or to rebel against it. … Some piercings may be more complicated, leading to rejection.
Potential risks include infections (or even breast abscess formation), nerve damage, bleeding, hematoma (a blood-filled cyst), allergic reactions, nipple cysts, and keloid scarring (raised, red scarring). Unfortunately, nipple piercing is also associated with hepatitis B and hepatitis C infection, and even HIV.
If you do want to take it out, it may help to pay a visit to your piercer, ask for some help/advice, get them to remove the jewelry. Keep it clean while and until it closes. … If you do decide to keep it, you’ll be able to change the jewelry out to something prettier, more feminine, once it’s fully healed.
From the piercings I’ve seen, it is generally done like that- not directly straight through the nipple, but around behind it, mostly through the areola. … It’s also possible that the jewelry they used is longer than what one would normally use for a healed piercing.
If you had just recently gotten pierced and your nipple jewelry was sitting a bit crooked, I’d tell you to chill. Sometimes swelling can affect the way your piercing looks… But it sounds like you’ve had these piercings for a couple of years, in which case they should be completely healed up.
Nipple piercings are one of the fastest piercing to close. When they’re new, they can close in minutes. Even after a few years, nipple piercings can close inside of a week without jewellery. For some, the hole can stay open for years on its own, although this is rare.
Once the piercing is more established, swelling is down and its producing less crust to clean, downsizing to a good fit is essential. That longer initial bar is prone to getting caught, snagged, and slept on, which can cause irritation bumps, migration, and other issues.