Mind Blowing Halloween Tattoos

Got Ink? Mind Blowing Halloween Tattoos

Throughout the years the holiday has seen a substantial transformation from what began as a Celtic end-of-summer festival to more community based celebrations characterized by child-friendly activities such as trick-or-treating, parties and events.

Modern culture has also been influenced by the season as certain music, fashion, art, and even food have their roots based upon an other worldly concept.  Bands like Black Veil Brides, Avenged Sevenfold, The Agonist, and The Misfits have a darker edge to their music but carry a message of “believing in yourself and letting no one tell you otherwise.”

The art of the tattoo is also deeply etched into history dating back over 5000 years in Eurasian culture.  It only seems reasonable that the two traditions would meet and develop a following.

World renowned as the King of Halloween Tattoos, Shaun Kama has been in the business now for over 15 years beginning with his apprenticeship with the world famous Mark Mahoney at the Original Shamrock Studios.  A native of Germany  and son of two vietnam veterans, Shaun moved to California in his teens where he was commissioned by friends and students for his talents at logo and skateboard design.

His personal tastes as an artist led him to the dark and macabre, but his style didn’t start that way. He began painting by studying the work of  Norman Rockwell and still lists him as one of his main artistic influences, even though most of Kama’s work features the undead. The one thing these two artists do share is a vibrant use of color and it’s what makes these tattoos so special.

While calling Vintage Tattoo of Los Angeles, CA his home studio, Shaun also delivers his world class tattoo skills through a network of shops around California and Nevada.

Shaun’s work can be seen in the following pictures along with work by other artists bringing you 23 mind blowing Halloween tattoos:

#23  Holiday Thumbs

image: http://cdn.business2community.com/wp-content/uploads/2014/10/halloween-1.jpg

halloween 1 

image: http://cdn2.business2community.com/wp-content/uploads/2014/10/halloween19-225×300.jpg


#21 Pumpkin Cat

image: http://cdn.business2community.com/wp-content/uploads/2014/10/halloween9.jpg


#21  Back Tat

image: http://cdn2.business2community.com/wp-content/uploads/2014/10/halloween17-300×207.jpg


#20 Silent Pumpkin

image: http://cdn2.business2community.com/wp-content/uploads/2014/10/halloween-inkorart-259×300.jpg

halloween inkorart


#18 Nightmare

image: http://cdn.business2community.com/wp-content/uploads/2014/10/halloween18-225×300.jpg


#17 Pumpkin and Rose

image: http://cdn2.business2community.com/wp-content/uploads/2014/10/halloween8-166×300.jpg


#16 Sleeve

image: http://cdn2.business2community.com/wp-content/uploads/2014/10/halloween5-200×300.jpg


#15 Haunted Night

image: http://cdn2.business2community.com/wp-content/uploads/2014/10/halloween7-300×193.jpg


#14  Angry Jack on Fist

image: http://cdn.business2community.com/wp-content/uploads/2014/10/halloween3-244×300.jpg


#13 Werewolf

image: http://cdn2.business2community.com/wp-content/uploads/2014/10/halloween14-225×300.jpg


#12 Corpse Bride and Groom

image: http://cdn.business2community.com/wp-content/uploads/2014/10/halloween11.jpg


#11  Witch and Friends

image: http://cdn.business2community.com/wp-content/uploads/2014/10/halloween13-220×300.jpg


#10 Simpson’s Halloween Special

image: http://cdn.business2community.com/wp-content/uploads/2014/10/halloween-simpsons-300×179.jpg

halloween simpsons

#9  The Raven

image: http://cdn.business2community.com/wp-content/uploads/2014/10/halloween16-300×300.jpg


#8  Zombie

image: http://cdn.business2community.com/wp-content/uploads/2014/10/halloween10-224×300.jpg


#7 Trick or Treat

image: http://cdn2.business2community.com/wp-content/uploads/2014/10/halloween20-169×300.jpg


#6  Fiery Jack

image: http://cdn2.business2community.com/wp-content/uploads/2014/10/halloween6-200×300.jpg


#5 Laughing Moon

image: http://cdn2.business2community.com/wp-content/uploads/2014/10/halloween2.jpg


#4  Surprise

image: http://cdn2.business2community.com/wp-content/uploads/2014/10/halloween-trick-or-treat-199×300.jpg

halloween trick or treat 

#3  Dreaming of Candy

image: http://cdn.business2community.com/wp-content/uploads/2014/10/halloween23-225×300.jpg


#2  Creeping Ghosts

image: http://cdn2.business2community.com/wp-content/uploads/2014/10/halloween-replace-creeping-ghost-300×300.jpg

halloween replace creeping ghost

#1  Scarecrow

image: http://cdn2.business2community.com/wp-content/uploads/2014/10/halloween-replace-4-206×300.jpg

halloween replace 4As a consolation for those of you who are not able to get your own tattoo in time for trick or treating this year, there is still an option.

The Temporary Tattoo

image: http://cdn2.business2community.com/wp-content/uploads/2014/10/temporary-tattoo-300×300.jpg

temporary tattoo

Read more at http://www.business2community.com/social-buzz/got-ink-23-mind-blowing-halloween-tattoos-01051188#oTtfjSOiZ25smDIf.99

How to get a tattoo apprenticeship and become a tattoo artist by tattoos-center

How To Get Tattoo Apprenticeship And Become A Tattoo Artist

So, you dreaming to becoming a tattoo artist? With the changing trends and traditions of people, the modern society is going to adapt or rather have already adapted the new culture, which according to many people is truly loved and well-admired.

Most of the people like body piercing and tattooing and this—in some way or the other—has become a new trend and style. Well, tattooing is really famous in European, African and American countries and mostly teenagers and young adults like stylish tattoos on their bodies. If you like to learn how to tattoo, then you can follow two direct ways to do it that in will eventually cross each other.

The first one to become a tattoo artist is to buy a tattoo kit and try to make different tattoos without having previous experience on fake tattoo skin and even fruits.
It’s a great way to learn and practice your tattooing skills, but now, we want to talk about getting apprenticeship with already mastered tattoo artist.
Good tattoo kit for starters we can recommend is the Fancier S-T06, you can find review of the kit here.
So, the second way is to visit an experienced tattoo artist and learn from him how to do it professionally. The later one is known as tattoo apprenticeship.

It’s very easy to find tattoo artists but you must have to find an experienced one. There are many fraudulent and low level tattoo artists, who will waste your time and money and run away leaving you alone. Don’t become the victim of such “experts”. Always search out for a genuine tattoo professional for your tattooing apprenticeship and its even better to have some person who is familiar with the tattooing world while having the conversation. It is also recommenced to ask for reccemendations on forums centered on the tattooing profession, acquaintances and colleagues.

An experienced tattoo artist that you want to be his apprentice, is the one who has at least five years of tattooing experience. If anyone has more than that, it is your luckiest day to find such an experienced tattoo artist. So, your mission starts with finding a tattoo artist in your area and then to be selected to proceed with a short tattoo apprenticeship there. Well, an experienced tattoo artist or a tattoo master would never allow you to visit his or her shop a few weeks or months and just see what’s happening all around. The proper channel is to come and learn the basic things first. When you’ll complete doing this, you will be shifted to the tattoo kit to have some hands-on experience with it. Learning the tattoo mastery process usually takes about 2 years (yet, it depends on each individual design and tattling skills).

In order to become professional tattoo artist and get a proper tattooing apprenticeship, you need to prepare a portfolio showing your best design and art work. Let’s see it in this way that if you’re trying to find out the best tattoo artists to teach you, that tattoo artist too has the right to find someone able and talented. So, your portfolio plays the role here for you. Make is unique, attractive, put in your best work to maximize your chances to get accepted by your preferred tattoo master. It is always better to find a free (free of charge), or even paid, tattoo apprenticeship. But don’t hesitate to pay if you won’t have other option.

The last imperative tip for you to before the apprenticeship, is to sign a written contract and demand an apprenticeship certificate from your tattoo artist in the end of it.
It’s important, and will solve possible issues if the will arise in the future.

Are finger tattoos a bad idea? Here’s what tattoo parlours really want you to know. by Roux


finger tattoos a bad idea
5 May, 2016
Finger tattoos can be a bad idea, but why? Here’s why tattoo artists will ask you to think twice, Wolverine…

You’ve found that gorgeous – if somewhat microscopic – tattoo on Pinterest. It’s cute, sexy and, being on the side of your finger, demurely discreet (whilst also being totally obvious you have a tattoo). Arriving at the studio, you cheerily wave your Pinterest discovery in front of the receptionist’s face, and suddenly find yourself being lectured at…

I work at a tattoo parlour, and I’m usually the staff member who’ll have to explain, for the billionth time that day, why getting a finger tattoo can be a really, really bad idea. For the billionty-first time today, I’m going to explain why you should think carefully before doing this to yourself. Especially if you’re considering it as a first tattoo.

You really need to think about the risks and understand it doesn’t just happen to other people, it could happen to you.

The thing is, I can’t blame people for being so unaware of the risks associated to such a placement. We live in such an image-driven society where celebrities are the beacons of what’s defined as beauty. When they do something like getting the side of their finger tattooed (Rihanna) or the sole of the foot (Miley), it’s no surprise that tattoo parlours suddenly become inundated with people wanting to emulate their idols.



Finger tattoos fade because the skin on your finger regenerates super-fast. Verily, thy name is Wolverine.

If you paid attention in Biology, you may remember the teacher explaining how the skin on your palms, the sides of your fingers and the soles of your feet regenerates ten times faster than anywhere else on your body. It’s just the body’s clever way of coping with constant usage. If you want evidence for it right now, just take a look at your hand. Can you see how there’s almost a line separating the top of the hand from the bottom? The skin even feels different!

So what does this mean in terms of tattoos? I like to compare getting finger tattoos to playing an extremely twisted version of roulette – you can never tell whether the odds will be in your favour. When you’re up against such fast regeneration, the chances of the ink being able to remain wholly in your skin – if at all – are slim. Very slim.

For example, check out this cute Harry Potter tattoo (and hurry on back).

When freshly done (as most tattoo references you’ll find on the internet are), the ink looks bright, legible and… pretty good!

Sooner or later though, because of the placement’s fast regeneration, your tattoo will end up looking like the ‘six weeks later’ version on that same pic.

Not so good.

Of course there are some people who manage to attain a lovely-looking finger tattoo with no drama. And when I say “some”, I refer to a small minority of people who are just miraculously lucky from the offset. It’s a game of twisted roulette; are you sure you want to play?

Naturally the lucky ones will at some point fall prey to fading like the rest of us, providing they didn’t mess up their healing process, and depending on the skin’s ageing effects (which incidentally also occur a lot faster in these placements).

However, the majority of us have far more risks to contend with.

And here’s where the game gets interesting…


Other than the fast regeneration which spoils the aesthetics of finger tattoos, the most common fail attributed to such locations is known to tattooists as blow outs. This is where the ink spreads out too far under the skin and causes the line work to appear blurred and distorted.

Unfortunately, this can make itself evident at any time (even to the initial lucky ones). It can happen during the healing process, whilst you’re being tattooed or even a few months later. Because your artist will be having to work extra hard to push the ink into the skin to remain there, blow outs are the most common fault to occur. The crappiest thing about it is that it’s more likely to happen with each re-touching procedure you have for the tattoo (and, because of the fast skin regeneration, you’re more likely to need them than with most other placements).

It’s not your fault. It’s also not the tattoo artist’s fault.

The most important thing to note here is that should any of this happen to you, it all falls down to how your skin takes the ink. For example, I have very pale and frail-looking skin. Whilst it’s great for keeping tattoos looking vibrant for longer, I tend to suffer from blow outs much more. It’s just a risk I’ve come to accept.

A finger tattoo isn’t always going to get better the more you try.

If you weren’t lucky the first time in hitting the sweet spot (where the ink settles properly into the skin), then you can sometimes achieve success with a re-touch or two, providing there were no issues other than fading. However, over time a re-touched finger tattoo will be subjected to fading a lot faster so you’ll need to get it topped up again. Whilst some people suffer no consequences and keep having it re-done to look fresh and vibrant, others may end up suffering a blow out anyway…

It’s a risk you’re going to have to accept and be prepared for.


You guys still with me? Good, because now we get to the gruesome part…



A lot of people tend to forget that a tattoo is an open wound, because it doesn’t really look like one. And open wounds – whether they be a cut, scrape or fresh ink – are much more susceptible to infections than unbroken skin. With tattoo placements on areas that are used a lot, like the hands and soles of the feet, the chance of an infection is much greater.

Consider everyday activities like coming into contact with dirty dish water when washing up, or giving your kitty a belly scratch. Even putting on gloves can pose a threat to an unhealed tattoo. For the feet, sweating inside shoes or even the fibers from your socks can cause an infection. Basically, extreme care and diligence is required when looking after your tattoo through its healing process.

Unfortunately your artist can’t hold your hand throughout the healing process. They can only advise on how to take care of it, but as soon as their art walks out that door, it is solely up to the wearer to ensure its longevity. Of course, with the issues we discussed already, you can look after your tattoo amazingly on the fingers and feet, and still end up with it looking faded or patchy. However, an infection is something you do not want to add to that list. So be smart, and follow your tattooist’s advice.


Remember, whatever an artist creates on someone, it is their work and they’ll want it to look its best. If you suddenly find yourself losing your aftercare sheet, go back to the studio and ask. We take much more kindly to those who return to ask for the advice than those who come back with patches missing from the tattoo or an infection occurring because they forgot how to look after it and decided to wing it…

With all this in mind, you can’t really blame an artist for refusing to associate their work to such locations. Especially when they’re the ones usually coming out as the bad guys in this situation. No matter how they may advise and warn a client, there’s always one in a dozen who’ll end up blaming them for the tattoo’s failure. We get it, it’s hard to admit you got your first tattoo in the crappiest place imaginable, but that error can cost an artist their reputation.


Speaking of cost, now would probably be a good time to mention the re-touches we mentioned earlier. Although they’re free on other body placements, re-touches are not free on finger tattoos. This goes for the palms and the sides and soles of the feet too. Whilst I can’t speak for all tattoo establishments and artists, I have yet to come across one that will offer free re-touches. Why? Well if they did, through material costs and the number of times they’d have to re-touch the area in order for it to stay or no longer be tattoo-able, they’d end up paying you to have the tattoo. Which, really, is not a great business model…

So to summarise, those small, delicate-looking tattoos come with a big risk. If you’re a first-timer in being tattooed, I really would reconsider and look for a tattoo placement area that’s not so high maintenance. Always look for a tattooist with a strong success record of tattoos remaining well in these areas – but also remember that how it heals is largely down to you, and how your skin takes the ink. Even the more “successful” artists for these areas will be encountering such problems.

Just remember, on your own hand be it…

Short history of tattoos

The word tattoo comes from the Tahitian “tatu” which means “to mark something.”

It is arguably claimed that tattooing has existed since 12,000 years BC. The purpose of tattooing has varies from culture to culture and its place on the time line. But there are commonalties that prevail form the earliest known tattoos to those being done on college students on Telegraph Ave. in Berkeley.

Tattoos have always had an important role in ritual and tradition. In Borneo, women tattooed their symbols on their forearm indicating their particular skill. If a woman wore a symbol indicating she was a skilled weaver, her status as prime marriageable material was increased. Tattoos around the wrist and fingers were believed to ward away illness. Throughout history tattoos have signified membership in a clan or society. Even today groups like the Hells Angels tattoo their particular group symbol. TV and movies have used the idea of a tattoo indication membership in a secret society numerous times. It has been believed that the wearer of an image calls the spirit of that image. The ferocity of a tiger would belong to the tattooed person. That tradition holds true today shown by the proliferation of images of tigers, snakes, and bird of prey.

In recorded history, the earliest tattoos can be found in Egypt during the time of the construction of the great pyramids (It undoubtedly started much earlier). When the Egyptians expanded their empire, the art of tattooing spread as well. The civilizations of Crete, Greece, Persia, and Arabia picked up and expanded the art form. Around 2000 BC tattooing spread to China.

The Greeks used tattooing for communication among spies. Markings identified the spies and showed their rank. Romans marked criminals and slaves. This practice is still carried on today. The Ainu people of western Asia used tattooing to show social status. Girls coming of age were marked to announce their place in society, as were the married women. The Ainu are noted for introducing tattoos to Japan where it developed into a religious and ceremonial rite. In Borneo, women were the tattooists. It was a cultural tradition. They produced designs indicating the owners station in life and the tribe he belonged to. Kayan women had delicate arm tattoos which looked like lacy gloves. Dayak warriors who had “taken a head” had tattoos on their hands. The tattoos garnered respect and assured the owners status for life. Polynesians developed tattoos to mark tribal communities, families, and rank. They brought their art to New Zealand and developed a facial style of tattooing called Moko which is still being used today. There is evidence that the Mayan, Incas, and Aztecs used tattooing in the rituals. Even the isolated tribes in Alaska practiced tattooing, their style indicating it was learned from the Ainu.

In the west, early Britons used tattoos in ceremonies. The Danes, Norse, and Saxons tattooed family crests (a tradition still practiced today). In 787 AD, Pope Hadrian banned tattooing. It still thrived in Britain until the Norman Invasion of 1066. The Normans disdained tattooing. It disappeared from Western culture from the 12th to the 16th centuries.

While tattooing diminished in the west, it thrived in Japan. At first, tattoos were used to mark criminals. First offenses were marked with a line across the forehead. A second crime was marked by adding an arch. A third offense was marked by another line. Together these marks formed the Japanese character for “dog”. It appears this was the original “Three strikes your out” law. In time, the Japanese escalated the tattoo to an aesthetic art form. The Japanese body suit originated around 1700 as a reaction to strict laws concerning conspicuous consumption. Only royalty were allowed to wear ornate clothing. As a result of this, the middle class adorned themselves with elaborate full body tattoos. A highly tattooed person wearing only a loin cloth was considered well dressed, but only in the privacy of their own home.

William Dampher is responsible for re-introducing tattooing to the west. He was a sailor and explorer who traveled the South Seas. In 1691 he brought to London a heavily tattooed Polynesian named Prince Giolo, Known as the Painted Prince. He was put on exhibition , a money making attraction, and became the rage of London. It had been 600 years since tattoos had been seen in Europe and it would be another 100 years before tattooing would make it mark in the West.

In the late 1700s, Captain Cook made several trips to the South Pacific. The people of London welcomed his stories and were anxious to see the art and artifacts he brought back. Returning form one of this trips, he brought a heavily tattooed Polynesian named Omai. He was a sensation in London. Soon, the upper- class were getting small tattoos in discreet places. For a short time tattooing became a fad.

What kept tattooing from becoming more widespread was its slow and painstaking procedure. Each puncture of the skin was done by hand the ink was applied. In 1891, Samuel O’Rtiely patented the first electric tattooing machine. It was based on Edison’s electric pen which punctured paper with a needle point. The basic design with moving coils, a tube and a needle bar, are the components of today’s tattoo gun. The electric tattoo machine allowed anyone to obtain a reasonably priced, and readily available tattoo. As the average person could easily get a tattoo, the upper classes turned away from it.

By the turn of the century, tattooing had lost a great deal of credibility. Tattooists worked the sleazier sections of town. Heavily tattooed people traveled with circuses and “freak Shows.” Betty Brodbent traveled with Ringling Brothers Circus in the 1930s and was a star attraction for years.

The cultural view of tattooing was so poor for most of the century that tattooing went underground. Few were accepted into the secret society of artists and there were no schools to study the craft. There were no magazines or associations. Tattoo suppliers rarely advertised their products. One had to learn through the scuttlebutt where to go and who to see for quality tattoos.

The birthplace of the American style tattoo was Chatham Square in New York City. At the turn of the century it was a seaport and entertainment center attracting working-class people with money. Samuel O’Riely cam from Boston and set up shop there. He took on an apprentice named Charlie Wagner. After O’Reily’s death in 1908, Wagner opened a supply business with Lew Alberts. Alberts had trained as a wallpaper designer and he transferred those skills to the design of tattoos. He is noted for redesigning a large portion of early tattoo flash art.

While tattooing was declining in popularity across the country, in Chatham Square in flourished. Husbands tattooed their wives with examples of their best work. They played the role of walking advertisements for their husbands’ work. At this time, cosmetic tattooing became popular, blush for cheeks, coloured lips, and eyeliner. With world war I, the flash art images changed to those of bravery and wartime icons.

In the 1920s, with prohibition and then the depression, Chathma Square lost its appeal. The center for tattoo art moved to Coney Island. Across the country, tattooists opened shops in areas that would support them, namely cities with military bases close by, particularly naval bases. Tattoos were know as travel markers. You could tell where a person had been by their tattoos.

After world war II, tattoos became further denigrated by their associations with Marlon Brando type bikers and Juvenile delinquents. Tattooing had little respect in American culture. Then, in 1961 there was an outbreak of hepatitis and tattooing was sent reeling on its heels.

Though most tattoo shops had sterilization machines, few used them. Newspapers reported stories of blood poisoning, hepatitis, and other diseases. The general population held tattoo parlors in disrepute. At first, the New York City government gave the tattoos an opportunity to form an association and self- regulate, but tattooists are independent and they were not able to organize themselves. A health code violation went into effect and the tattoo shops at Times Square and Coney Island were shut down. For a time, it was difficult to get a tattoo in New York. It was illegal and tattoos had a terrible reputation. Few people wanted a tattoo. The better shops moved to Philadelphia and New Jersey where it was still legal.

In the late 1960s, the attitude towards tattooing changed. Much credit can be given to Lyle Tuttle. He is a handsome, charming, interesting and knows how to use the media. He tattooed celebrities, particularly women. Magazines and television went to Lyle to get information about this ancient art form.

Toady, tattooing is making a strong comeback. It is more popular and accepted than it has ever been. All classes of people seek the best tattoo artists. This rise in popularity has placed tattoists in the category of “fine artist”. The tattooist has garnered a respect not seen for over 100 years. Current artists combine the tr5adition of tattooing with their personal style creating unique and phenomenal body art. With the addition of new inks, tattooing has certainly reached a new plateau.

Top Five Wish and Luck Tattoos

Close your eyes and set adrift all your life’s passions and desires and ink something with personal meaning. You don’t need to tell a soul what your body art depicts just let these top 5 wish and luck tattoos represent them.

From horseshoes to star tattoos, get lucky and get tattooed with eternal optimism.

Valetina Manjarrez/Flickr/CC BY 2.0
Valetina Manjarrez/Flickr/CC BY 2.0

1.  Dandelions

It’s no wonder these promising weeds make one of the top 5 wish tattoo designs. A popular girls shoulder tattoo choice, dandelions capture the lost days of childhood and the beauty and magic that’s found in blowing away your desires and letting what will be, be.

2.  Horseshoe Tattoos

For the animal lover or anyone who believes in bidding a bit of luck on a U-shape, a horseshoe tattoo makes a novel choice. Perhaps you hail from down south and want a western theme tattoo or something with a bit of equestrian flair? A horseshoe works on the inner wrist, shoulder and hip bone. Don’t forget, the ends pointing down can equate bad luck!

Image CC Tattoo76@Flickr
Image CC Tattoo76@Flickr. Image CC Tattoo76@Flickr

3.  Butterfly Tattoos

Butterfly designs promise change and that’s exactly what most people are after when they make a wish, so it’s no wonder a butterfly can represent the beauty in dreams. Whether you’re making some life adjustments, letting go of old habits or simply embracing the fluttering beauty of life, a butterfly tattoo makes one of the top 5 wish tattoos because if you can dream it, you can become it.

4.  Clover Tattoo

Go ahead and share your luck of the Irish with a clover or shamrock tattoo that surely promises everything your precious heart wishes. Combined with Celtic or tribal inspired knotwork, a clover or shamrock tattoo can make a pretty cool mens design idea. Consider adding a family crest and make a wish for the legend to continue.

Image CC Taylor Liberato @ Flickr
Image CC Taylor Liberato @ Flickr. Image CC Taylor Liberato @ Flickr

5.  Star Tattoos

What would the night be without a sky filled with stars? Surely not as promising. Star tattoos lead the pack for the top 5 wish tattoo designs and that’s rightfully so. Whether you ink just a few small stars behind your ear or inner wrist for personal meaning or create a celestial canvas or sleeve ode to a starry night, when you close your eyes and wish upon them,star tattoos can be a dream come true.

Misssspelled Tattoos

1. Obviously.


2. “Dream like your going to live forever.”

"Dream like your going to live forever."

3. Right angle? Left angle? Obtuse?

Right angle? Left angle? Obtuse?

4. Ouch.

5. SOOOOO Awsome.

6. This is what Bieber fever does to you.

8. So close, but…

9. You say tommorrow, I say tomorrow.

10. Dad’s what?

11. Will do.

12. Maybe he really loves his bowels.

Maybe he really loves his bowels.

13. Then your wounds what?

14. Please, be live.

15. I don’t think that’s what you meant.

16. So true.

So true.

17. Well, it says “prome queen” not “spelling bee champ.”

Well, it says "prome queen" not "spelling bee champ."

18. Familey first.

19. Or, you know, “familly” first.

20. Tru.

21. How is babby girl made?

How is babby girl made?

22. God truly does fudge.

God truly does fudge.

23. Wait! I mean juge!

Wait! I mean juge!

24. WATHEVER happens.

25. Whatever you say.

26. And neither is spell-check.

27. Never lose your positivity.

Never lose your positivity.

28. And always:

29. After all, maybe grammar is just a state of mind.

After all, maybe grammar is just a state of mind.