Tattoo Training
Would you like to start a new career in the exciting beauty industry ? If you want an exciting career that never goes out of style and pays well , you are at the right place.

ND Tattoo Studio offers an innovative new approach to training the next generation of tattoo professionals. Our mission is to offer aspiring tattoo artists the support, tools and skills they need to successfully enter the tattoo industry.ND Tattoo Studio is most reliable source when it comes to obtain world class tattoo training by well-qualified and experienced professional tattoo artists. ND Tattoo Studio was founded to create a fundamentally different culture for those entering the tattoo industry. We want to breathe fresh life into the art and bring new creative energy to the community. More than just a place to learn how to tattoo, we want to create a fellowship among the next generation of tattoo artists.

Our comprehensive program of coursework and hands on training will exceed your expectations and all industry standards. We , at ND Tattoo Studio don't believe in the lecture style training as tattooing is something that requires practical training. We offer real-world, in person training in the art and science of tattooing. When you come to us, you will learn how to be a body artist using approved practices that will prepare you to be licensed and certified upon course completion. If you have a god given talent for art, creative flair, and a desire to have a tattooing career and master the trade, get in touch today !

Following would be covered during tattoo training session :

Sketching :

Sketching and designing your own tattoo stencil can help ensure your body artwork is unique and as personal as possible. The more artistic abilities you possess, the more detailed the sketch can be and ultimately the more beautiful the tattoo. The size of the design in your sketch does not have to be the exact size you want the tattoo, since the artist can scale the image larger or smaller, but you should have a rough idea of the tattoo's size before you start.

OutLining :

Whether you are considering a new tattoo or are thinking about an apprenticeship to become a tattoo artist, it is a good idea to become familiar with the basic tattoo process. Once you have created your tattoo design and turned it into a stencil, you are ready to prepare your work space and begin the tattoo. The first step of the tattoo is a fine black outline.

Shading :

You should hold the gun lightly like you are shading on paper.Also you should never go any deeper than 2 layers of skin. you will feel a dragging or pulling feeling if you go too deep. If you are shading a ares you should really not have to go over that area more than 3 time tops. you are shading/highlighting areas. Now if you are coloring a areas in you might have to do 3-4 times depending on how the color takes.
Tattooing takes along time to master you just need to keep practicing.

Filling :

Many beginning human canvases believe the tattoo sleeve is something that is created in one sitting. But, contrary to this thought, most tattoo sleeves are created out of individual tattoos gathered on the arms over time. The key is to find a talented artist who can fill in the gaps.

Needle and Tattoo Machine Knowledge :

All tattoo equipment is not the same, not in quality, price or purpose. It is important to make sure you have the right tools before attempting something as permanent as a tattoo. The parts of a tattoo machine are the frame with attached pieces, the tubes which can be removed for sterilization for each tattoo, and the needles that are inserted into the tubes and stick out the tubes opening at the end. The tubes also have a hand grip on them, which is where the tattoo artist holds the tattoo machine. These tubes are almost always stainless steel, with the hand grips the same, or a hard plastic. These tubes do not actually touch the customers skin, but ink and blood do come in contact with them, which is why they can be released from the rest of the machine and autoclaved. The tubes can come in many different sizes in relation to the tip where the needles are held being very small to extremely large. The tube end that connect to the tattoo machine is always the same size so that they are interchangeable.
There are two types of tattoo machines, a liner and a shader. These are pretty much dedicated to what their names imply, with little variation. There are minor differences in how they are built, with the liner having smaller coils, and a more upright position. The shader is made to be held a little more angled, and has larger coils.
The liner is used to hold only liner needles, which are needle bars with only small amounts of needles attached into a tight group at the end of the needle bar. The needles stick out of the tip of the tubes that attaches to the tattoo machine. The liner, as a machine, brings the needles up and down into the skin which perforates it, and deposits ink into the said perforations. It is used to do line work and small details. Most liners can handle needles as small as one needle, or as many as ten. The shader is used to fill in larger areas of skin, and needs the larger coils with more power to do so. A power chord attaches to the tattoo machine and into a power source. This power source then plugs into an electric outlet (or in some rare occasions, a battery pack). The power source has a dial on it that allows the tattoo artist to adjust the amount of power that the tattoo machine gets. The power source also makes sure that the tattoo machine gets an even measure of power, so that the tattoo quality is consistent.
A foot pedal that stays on the ground also plugs into the power source. This is stepped on to make the tattoo machine run, and released to have it stop. It is just an on/off mechanism, though, and not pressure sensitive like a car gas pedal. The needles are dipped into ink caps of the color desired. It is much like a paintbrush being dipped into the paint. When it is time to change colors, the tattoo needles are rinsed in a cup of water, and then re-dipped into the new color.

Most important things you'll learn here :

Color Mixing and Theory , Communicable Diseases and Blood borne Pathogens , Inks, Designs, and Styles , Tattooing Safety Practices , Infectious Diseases and Microorganisms , Flashing, Stencils, Lettering, and Editing Your Art in Photoshop , Station Set-Up, Supplies, Practice Skins, and Needle Types , Tattooing History, and Portfolio Creation , Aseptic Techniques and Sterilization Practices , Client Appreciation and Tattoo Ethics , Machine Maintenance, Troubleshooting, and Tuning , Client Care