Research in the area of piercings and tattoos has indicated the existence of commonly held stereotypes and assumptions (stigmas) concerning these body practices. These stigmas have been shown to impact the hireability of those with body modifications; women more so than men. In order to better understand the experiences of women with piercings and tattoos who are going into the professional workforce I interviewed 8 post-secondary women. A hermeneutic phenomenological approach was used utilizing van Manen’s 6 activities for inquiry. Supplementary research using the Inventory of Parent and Peer Attachment Revised scale was conducted to see how relationships with family and friends influence or result in stigma experiences. Eight main themes were created through interpretation of the findings. It was discovered that, despite the mainstream obtainment of body modification (BoM), post-secondary women are still experiencing and/or anticipating workplace stigma. Implications of these findings for career counselling are discussed.