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  Earlobe piercings usually heal in 5-8 weeks, while it is not uncommon for it to take several months. At this location you can choose between a large selection of rings and barbells/labrets, and we pierce everything from 1 to 4mm.
  One must be careful with what kind of material one uses in the first year while the surface inside the piercing is still being modelled. It is best to avoid silver jewellery, and rather stick to titanium, steel or gold. You should also avoid hanging jewellery, and ensure that there is jewelery in the piercing at all times so that the hole does not shrink.



Anchor 9


The ear cartilage has many variations and possibilities for piercing. It is worth noting that these placements take a long time to heal, and require a lot of consideration during the healing period. The piercing is easily irritated by pressure and movement, so you must avoid lying on your side, using a headset or earplugs, a helmet, and pressing the phone close.
Anchor 7


  Ear edge, or "helix" as it is also called, refers to the area from the top of the earlobe where the cartilage begins to where the ear attaches. This placement takes a minimum of 4-6 months to heal. We recommend healing with a barbell or labret to reduce the risk of movement irritation that a ring gives. You should wait at least 9 months before ringing.
Anchor 2


  Forward helix piercing sits in the front part of the edge of the ear, above the tragus where the ear is attached to the head. This placement can be a little less exposed to pressure than a normal ear rim piercing, and can therefore heal in 3-5 months. Here we mostly put 1mm microlabret, but you can pierce with thicker jewelery if you wish. You should wait at least 9 months before ringing.
Anchor 8


  A conch piercing sits inside the auricle. One should heal this location with a barbell or labret, and rather put a ring when the piercing has healed. You can pierce almost any thickness in conch, but if you want larger than 2-2.5mm, it is better to punch (punch out a piece) to minimize the pressure on the cartilage.


Anchor 5


  A rook piercing sits in the thin fold at the end of the anti-helix, directly behind the forward helix location. In this we mostly put 1.2mm bent barbell, but we pierce with other thicknesses as well. You should wait at least 9 months before ringing. Grow time usually 4-6 months.


Anchor 4


  The tragus is the small flap in front of the ear canal. In this position, we mostly put 1.2mm straight barbells, but pierce with other thicknesses as well. Grow time 4-6 months. You should wait at least 9 months before ringing.
Anchor 6


  The anti-tragus is the small flap that stands opposite the tragus, above the earlobe. Piercing in this location heals best if you have a thin, defined fold.
  A snug piercing can sit from the area behind the anti-tragus and upwards along the anti-helix. We only set this location if you have a thin defined edge. It can become quite swollen and be difficult to heal.
  We set both anti-tragus and snug with a bent barbell, usually 1.2mm thick. Grow time 4-8 months.
Anchor 3


  A daith piercing sits in the fold where the forward helix flattens out into the ear shell. Not everyone has enough edge to put this piercing. We mostly wear rings, but you can choose from many variations of jewelery such as heart rings or bent or straight barbells. Grotid 6-8 months.
Anchor 1


  When you put two or more piercings together with one barbell, this is called an industrial. When you set a ring, it is called an orbital. Connecting the piercings with one piece of jewelry while they are healing extends the healing time, which is estimated to be at least 6-12 months.
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