Pigma ink, invented by Sakura over 25 years ago, continues to be the most reliable permanent ink on the market today. Artists, consumers, the government, and scientists consider Pigma Micron a necessary basic tool for any archival-quality, handwritten project.
This permanent, fade resistant, chemically stable, pigment-based ink will not bleed or run if liquids are spilled on or applied to the document after the ink has dried. Perfect for legal situations, Pigma ink is nearly impossible to alter on documents, in log books, or on checks. It’s no wonder architects, archivists, anthropologists, entomologists and laboratories depend on Pigma Micron for record keeping.
Manga artists, professional illustrators and watercolourists use the pens to create precision lines. Scrapbook enthusiasts and crafters require its archival quality for preserving memories in journals, and for making cards, quilts and dolls.
Use Pigma Micron to leave a mark that will last a lifetime.
Available in full range of colours in .45mm nib size
Learn more about Pigma Inks.
The coloured Pigma Micron pens can be purchased below. Click here for Black Micron pens in a range of nib sizes.
Freehand drawing and Zentangle®
Legal documents, log books, checks
Sketching with watercolors
Fabric design - the inks on fabrics are for "decorative purposes only" - meaning do not launder. Use on pre-laundered textile, 100% cotton. And most importantly, to pre-test on material scraps prior to final application.
Archival quality Pigma® ink on paper
Fade and chemical resistant
Will not smear or feather when dry
Does not bleed through most papers
Meets ACMI non-toxicity standards
Not evaluated for cosmetic use on skin
Not recommended for use on fabrics intended to be washed
15 colors - Black, Blue, Blue/Black, Brown, Burgundy, Fresh Green, Green, Hunter Green, Orange, Purple, Red, Rose, Royal Blue, Sepia, Yellow
As above Wesson (Norfolk, England) on 4 Nov 2016
Using for zentangle Paula (Dartmouth, United Kingdom) on 6 Jun 2018
I've used these in my patchwork projects years ago. Still as bright as ever. Lynley Pickersgill (Walloon, Australia) on 14 Jan 2019