Hand with bracelets with compass and cardinal points, bronze for girls.
Why You Should Think Twice Before Trying Permanent Jewelry
Wearing permanent jewelry involves having your selected piece professionally fused onto you in a painless welding process that doesn't touch your skin.
As most permanent jewelry is made from gold, which can sometimes contain nickel, you'll want to do a patch test to see if you are allergic to the metal before going all in.
After your piece of jewelry is fused, you'll have to cut it off to remove it, so you might not be allowed to do activities or sports that require jewelry removal for safety.
Your permanent jewelry may be undesirable long-term as it could be annoying while you sleep or less comfortable if your weight fluctuates.
If you need to have a medical test that requires the removal of any metal, you would have to cut off any permanent necklaces or bracelets so it doesn't skew your results.
Depending on the type of metal and the number of pieces you wear, you could set off metal detectors, disrupting your ability to travel or enter secure buildings.
Permanent accessories are often delicate chains, susceptible to snagging clothing or breaking, and they can possibly clash with what you’re wearing.