• July 18, 2021

Which flower tattoos are best for your body type?

A recent study published in the Journal of Pain & Pain Management found that the flower tattoos that people prefer are more likely to be covered by a tattoo company.

And according to the study, flowers were the most popular tattooing mediums for the majority of people surveyed.

The study, conducted by researchers at the University of Wisconsin-Madison and conducted with more than 2,000 participants, found that people who preferred flower tattoos were more likely than their peers to be tattooed in a flower, a kitty cat, a baby, a flower or a butterfly tattoo.

Flowers were also found to be the most common tattooing material for men and women, and men were more than twice as likely as women to be pierced.

The researchers, led by the University at Buffalo’s Dr. Steven D. Susskind, were curious to know how people choose to be painted, tattooed or pierced.

The researchers wanted to know if the flower tattooing style or tattooing type would influence tattooed skin color, since there is some evidence that certain flower tattoos can be more appealing than others.

To answer this question, SussKind and his team surveyed more than 5,000 people across the U.S. and found that there was some variability in the tattooing styles people chose.

People were also asked how often they were covered in flowers, and how much they preferred them.

People who prefer flowers are more than three times as likely to choose a kite, three times more likely a butterfly, a strawberry, a lemon, a star or a rhinoceros tattoo, and nearly three times the amount of people who prefer flower tattoos as they are to choose other tattooing types.

The majority of flower tattoo users were men and the majority chose floral tattoos for tattoos that had a “soft” edge.

For men, flower tattoos made up about half of all tattoos people had, and flower tattoos for women were a little more popular for women.

Flower tattoos were also more popular in areas where people are more conservative, like the Midwest, while flower tattoos in the Northeast were most popular for tattoos with a “fiery” edge or a “savage” edge, according to Suss, who also notes that flower tattoos also made up a much larger proportion of tattoos people were asked to rate as “filler.”

“These results support the hypothesis that flower tattoo styles are a common method of tattooing and highlight the importance of tattooedness for tattooing aesthetics,” the authors conclude.