Puerto Rico’s Puerto Rican tattoo industry hits a $5 billion milestone

A new industry that has emerged in Puerto Rico to fill a gap in the tattoo industry is growing fast, thanks to an influx of Puerto Rican immigrants.

A report by the Hispanic Chamber of Commerce of Puerto Rico (HCCP) says Puerto Rico has been in a recession for several years and that it’s now one of the most-populous U.S. territories, with over half of its population living below the poverty line.HCCR has been working to improve the health and well-being of the local tattoo community by creating an array of services that address the most basic needs of the tattooer.

The new industry has grown rapidly in Puerto Rican communities across the island, including the capital, San Juan, and the northernmost counties.

Hobbyists, tattoo artists and other tattoo artists have taken advantage of the new industry to create an array, ranging from the simple, like making simple, handmade tattoo templates, to the more complex, like printing on high-quality, custom-made, personalized tattoos.

Tattooed individuals are also beginning to pay more attention to their health and safety.

Hollis Johnson, who runs the local business T.R.A.T.S., says she has been inundated with calls from clients since the recession began.

“I’ve had to close a lot of our storefronts and move to an office,” Johnson says.

Johnson says she’s working to keep up with the demand for custom tattoo designs and has even added new business models.

For many Puerto Ricans, the transition from traditional tattooing to tattooing custom is not as jarring as it sounds.

It’s easy to find a tattoo in the store and pick out your desired color or design.

But to be able to choose a design and receive it in your own tattoo studio is something that many people in Puerto Ricos small town tattoo shop don’t have access to.

For these Puerto Ricoms, it’s a matter of pride and pride is a big part of the industry, says T. R.

A:T.R.:Tattoos can be a long, arduous process and many are not insured.

They also have limited availability.

Johnson has tried to expand her business to include customers outside of the capital and has seen a significant rise in business since the economic crisis.

The demand is so high that it has made her decide to offer a $100 discount for customers who live outside of San Juan.

Johnson says that she has a lot to teach her customers about the process, as well as the art of tattooing, and she has begun teaching students in her local tattoo shop to make their own tattoos.

“They know the process,” Johnson explains.

“It’s just something that I do for them to be comfortable and comfortable about making their own.

I have people that are ready to make any size or shape tattoo.”HCCS is a nonprofit that offers services to assist Puerto Ricas struggling with the economic challenges of Puerto Ricamat tattooing.

Johnson said the agency was created to provide assistance to the island’s tattoo artists, who face significant challenges in making a living, and help Puerto Rican communities overcome the challenges they face in the face of a downturn in the island economy.

“When we look at our economic conditions, we’re always looking for ways to help,” she said.

“Tattooning is an area that has been neglected by many in our community, and it’s something that we want to do for the tattoo community.

The people that work at HCCS are the ones who have helped us with the education, the training, and to see that our people can have a great future.”