The Worlds Most Tattooed Woman

the "Most Pierced Woman" according to the Guinness World Records.
When examined by a Guinness World Record official in May 2000, Davidson had 462 piercings, with 192 in her face alone. By August 9, 2001 when she was re-examined she was found to have 720 piercings. Performing at the Edinburgh Festival in 2005, the Guardian reported that she now had 3,950 body piercings. She has more piercings in her genitalia than in any other part of the body - 500 in all, externally and internally. The total weight of her internal piercings is estimated to be about 3 kilograms. As of May 2008, Davidson's piercings total 5,920. As of Feb. 2009 her piercings total 6,005. In March 2010, Davidson reported a total of 6,725 piercings. By February 2011, she had 6,925.
She was born in Brazil and is a former nurse. She does not drink or use drugs. She now resides in Edinburgh, Scotland. On June 8, 2011, Davidson married Douglas Watson, a man with no piercings. At the time of her wedding, news reports claimed her total number of piercings was 6,925. The couple continue to reside in Edinburgh where Davidson runs an aromatherapy shop
Julia Gnuse – nicknamed the ‘illustrated lady’ – has 95 per cent of her body covered in ink, ranging from jungle scenes and cartoons to her favourite actors. Miss Gnuse, from California, started getting tattoos on her legs after developing a skin condition called porphyria, which causes the skin to blister when exposed to sunlight. More images after the break.
In an interview, Miss Gnuse said although the ink did not stop her skin from blistering, it covered up the scars and allowed her to be exposed to the sun. ‘I had a friend who is a plastic surgeon, who suggested tattooing my skin the same color to the scarring that I had, seeing if we can match my just pale-looking skin that I had.’ Miss Gnuse said every one of her designs had been created by the same tattoo artist. Miss Gnuse features in the 2011 Guiness World Records book.

Japanese Dragon Tattoo Design Ideas

Traditional Japanese dragons are long fire-breathing serpents. They denote a level of power and rough beauty and are definitely not reserved only for Japanese people. Traditional Japanese tattoos are done in black and gray, though traditional Japanese dragons are done in colored ink; you can decide for yourself which is more appropriate for you.
Traditional Dragon

    A traditional Japanese dragon tattoo consists of its entire body winding either around your arm or leg, or your back. The whole body is considerable in length and will take up a large area of skin. In addition to the dragon, you can set it to a background of fire, traditional Japanese waves or both to portray duality or opposing equal elements. The traditional colors of the dragon vary, but the fire should be red and orange and the water blue with white highlights.
Dragon Head

    If you don't want the entire dragon or are unwilling to contribute the amount of skin necessary for an entire dragon, consider tattooing only the head of the dragon. Your artist can put a large amount of detail into the features of the dragon's face, creating green-scaled skin, bright eyes, sharp jagged teeth and a serpent's tongue. The head can also be wreathed in flame and water, forming a subtle yin yang. Traditional Japanese colors should be used for the scales and both elements.
Tribal Dragon

    Tribal dragon tattoos are an aboriginal design of intersecting jagged or rounded lines from many regions. Your artist can design these intersecting lines to form any image, including a traditional Japanese dragon. Since this type of tattoo fuses tattooing from two regions together, you can decide whether to stick to the traditional tribal color of solid black or incorporate shades of colors to pay homage to the Japanese style. Tribal tattoos generally have less detail than traditional Japanese images and can take up less space.