Should I Get My Nipples Pierced Quiz

<span class="author-by">by</span> Samantha <span class="author-surname">Stratton</span>

by Samantha Stratton

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Take this Should I Get My Nipples Pierced Quiz to find out. We update the quiz regularly and it’s the most accurate among the other quizzes.

Do you intend to have your nipple pierced? Make sure the procedure is done safely and that you understand how to care for your pierced nipple.

Concerns About Health
There are some health risks associated with nipple piercing. If you have a medical condition or take medication that increases your chances of getting an infection or bleeding a lot, nipple piercing may be riskier for you.

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Healing time is extended. Nipple tissue heals more slowly than other pierced areas of your body. Yours could take up to 6 months to heal.

Breastfeeding and lactation Breastfeeding may be hampered if you have a nipple piercing. Scar tissue from a piercing or a nipple ring could clog your milk ducts. Piercings that cause nerve damage in your nipple may make it difficult for milk to come out. Nipple jewelry may make it more difficult for your baby to latch on. A loose nipple ring could even be swallowed or choked by your baby. If you’re pregnant or breastfeeding, don’t get your nipple pierced. Wait a few months after you’ve finished breastfeeding. Also, you must try to play this Should I Get My Nipples Pierced Quiz.

Should I Get My Nipples Pierced Quiz

Abscesses. An abscess is more likely to form in a pierced nipple. That’s a painful, pus-filled lump beneath your nipple or in your breast. For treatment, you’ll need to see a doctor.

Infection. Nipples are sensitive tissue that is linked to milk ducts. Nipple piercings are more likely to become infected than other types of piercings. Infections can occur long after your nipple or areola, the darker ring around the nipple has been pierced. Unsterile equipment, like any other body piercing, can put you at risk of contracting blood-borne diseases such as HIV, hepatitis B or C, or tetanus.

Skin abrasion. If your nipple ring becomes entangled in your clothing and rips loose, it can tear your skin and necessitate stitches.

Safe Nipple Piercing
Make sure your nipple piercing is performed by a licensed professional in a clean studio. Never pierce your own nipple or allow a friend to do it for you.

When deciding where to get your ears pierced, make the following considerations:

  • The studio is spotless.
  • They have separate areas for piercings and tattoos.
  • If you say you’re pregnant or breastfeeding, a staff member will refuse to pierce you.
  • An autoclave is used to sterilize nipple piercing equipment and rings.
  • Piercings are performed with sterile, single-use needles that are sealed in a packet that is opened in front of you.
  • Piercing guns are not used. These cannot be sterilized properly.
  • Before and after the piercing, the staff member washes their hands.
  • While piercing you, they put on a new pair of disposable latex gloves.
  • They give you detailed instructions on how to care for your pierced nipple.
  • Your jewelry fits perfectly on your nipple.

About the quiz

Pain Management

When you get your nipple pierced, you will experience some discomfort. It’ll usually hurt for a week after the piercing. You may also notice bleeding, itchiness, swelling, or discharge from the wound. As it heals over the next few months, your nipple may feel sore or irritated.

Will the Piercing Heal?
To breastfeed, some women remove their nipple rings. Milk may leak from the piercing. After a few weeks, the hole may shrink or close completely. However, you should be able to put your nipple ring back in after you’ve finished breastfeeding.

If your piercing closes for any reason, take it to a professional studio and have it re-done. Do not attempt to re-pierce it.

Jewelry Types that are Low-Cost and Safe
The cost of a nipple piercing varies, so shop around. It may be more expensive than ear piercing. The piercing and nipple jewelry will be charged separately by the studio.

Only wear nipple jewelry that is less likely to cause an allergic reaction. Metals such as gold, stainless steel, titanium, platinum, and niobium fall into this category. Although nickel jewelry is less expensive, it is more likely to cause skin reactions.

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