There are multiple styles of nose rings available to fit in a nose piercing, with the most common being the captive bead. Putting a captive bead nose ring back in involves lining up the space in the ring to slide over your nose, threading the ring through and then replacing the bead.Know More
Thoroughly wash the nose ring and your hands. Cleanliness is important when handling any body jewelry. You don't want to introduce any bacteria into the open area of the piercing, whether it is from your hands or the nose ring itself.
Align the space in the ring with the hold in your nose to facilitate sliding the ring in place. Sometimes flaring your nostril can help the process, as the space can be more narrow than your nostril.
Rotate the ring to thread it through your piercing hole until the space in the ring is opposite the hole. Grasp the bead in one hand, leaving the indentations exposed, and hold the ring in the other hand for stability. Pop the bead back into the space. For larger or thicker rings, ring closing pliers may be needed to assist.
A bump inside a nose piercing is caused by an infection from the choice of jewelry or granuloma due to overgrown tissues. According to Beautyhows, granulomas are not caused by infections, and they generally clear away after sometime without the need of medication.Full Answer >
The most common needle gauge for a nose piercing is 18. Twenty or 22 gauge is for individuals who want smaller holes. Typically, 16 is the largest gauge used for nose piercings, though jewelry for this size is not common.Full Answer >
To take out a nose ring, use your fingernails to pull the stud of the nose ring, and follow the curve of the metal that holds the stud in place to pull it out. Before you begin, wash your hands, and afterwards, sanitize both the ring and your nose.Full Answer >
The ring for a new nose piercing should remain in place for at least eight weeks, according to the Tang Center at UC-Berkeley. The total healing time can last up to three or four months.Full Answer >