Tattoos not always ‘job wreckers’

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Tattoos not always ‘job wreckers’

Durango employers vary on body art policies
Britt Cook, a barista at Durango Joe’s on Camino del Rio, hands a drink to Danielle Ghear, who used to be a tattoo artist in Australia. “Everybody is getting more (body) art, and with that, it’s becoming more acceptable,” Ghear said.
Britt Cook, a barista at Durango Joe’s, says she makes sure her personality is larger than her body art.
Britt Cook, a barista at Durango Joe’s, started getting tattoos on her arm about four years ago.

Tattoos not always ‘job wreckers’

Britt Cook, a barista at Durango Joe’s on Camino del Rio, hands a drink to Danielle Ghear, who used to be a tattoo artist in Australia. “Everybody is getting more (body) art, and with that, it’s becoming more acceptable,” Ghear said.
Britt Cook, a barista at Durango Joe’s, says she makes sure her personality is larger than her body art.
Britt Cook, a barista at Durango Joe’s, started getting tattoos on her arm about four years ago.
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