Does inserting tampons fell good?
It feels neither good or bad.
no. inserting and using tampons doesnt make you a non virgin, if you use tampons you are still a virgin....
Dr's recommend not inserting anything until at least 6 weeks after giving birth. Anytime after that is fine for tampons.
There can be a few reasons for pain during tampon insertion: Not relaxing enough during insertion. Not inserting the tampon high enough in the vagina. Inserting at the wrong angle so pushing into vaginal walls. Using too high an absorbency for your flow. Allergic reaction to the tampons you're using.
A tampon should be inserted towards the small of your back or your bottom, depending on the position you're in during insertion - sitting or standing with one leg up works best. It's a good idea to use non-applicator tampons as these allow you to feel for resistance to change angle when needed to guide the tampon up through the vaginal canal, non-applicator are simpler to use too. You should explore your genitals with your… Read More
My doctor told me I should wait two days before I used a tampon or had sex.
Tampons shouldn't hurt to insert, but there are a few reasons why they might... Not relaxing enough - if you're tense vaginal muscles will tense. Too high an absorbency - causing increased friction and damage. Rayon tampons - rougher than cotton so cause more irritation. Chemicals - rayon tampons contain chemicals that can irritate. Not inserting high enough - push against vaginal walls.
Firstly, tampons aren't inserted into the uterus wall. Tampons go in the vagina. I suggest looking at the diagram in the related links section for a better understanding of this. Secondly, yes, a tampon can break the hymen if it is not already broken.
No, it shouldn't be painful to use tampons for the first time. Your vagina is the same before using tampons as it is after using tampons, there's nothing that changes to mean tampons would cause pain the first time you use them but then be fine after that. Tampons can hurt if you don't use them correctly: using too high an absorbency, not relaxing enough during insertion, pushing into a vaginal wall rather than through… Read More
Pushing down on the plunger of the applicator is what pushes the tampon into the vagina. There are many reasons why inserting tampons may hurt including you being too tense when inserting, inserting at the wrong angle, or using too high an absorbency. It would help if you were to use a non-applicator tampon to improve control and feel for resistance to insert the tampon correctly.
It depends on the cricumstance. Most common reasons for pain during tampon use; Lack of relaxation Lack of lubrication Inserting incorrectly Using too high an absorbency Allergic reaction to tampons If you are new to using tampons the chances are that you are not relaxing enough or inserting at the wrong angle - make sure you are fully relaxed and aim the tampon towards the small of the back, feel for resistance so you can… Read More
No, tampons cannot lead to pregnancy. In order to get pregnant a girl would have to come in contact with semen containing sperm - this would come from a man during ejculation. Typically she would have to have sex in order to get pregnant, a tampon is not a penis and inserting a tampon is not sex.
You can use any of the following in the water on your period: Tampons Soft tampons Menstrual sponges Menstrual cups Diaphragms Softcups Menstrual cups are a better option than tampons as they're much safer so no health risks such as Bacterial Vaginosis or Toxic Shock Syndrome, this also means unlike tampons they can be worn when your flow is light or before your period if you expect it's due, and they can be worn for… Read More
No, tampons are not good for kids and there's no reason for kids to be using tampons. Tampons are for people who are menstruating, and should be avoided in pre-teens and teens.
If you don't find tampons comfortable, then simply don't use them - use pads or cups instead. If you insist on using tampons try sponge tampons or soft tampons as these are made from either natural or synthetic sponge so squishy rather than hard, and as they are moistened before use or have lubrication included it means they aren't as drying as conventional tampons. Always use the lowest absorbency for your flow, ideally only use… Read More
It's possible that you are inserting tampons at the wrong angle so pushing into the back wall of your vagina rather than up through the vaginal canal. If you have a short vaginal canal your cervix will also be lower during menstruation so may be easily hit by the tampon, this could cause discomfort similar to back pain. If this is a reoccuring problem consider other options; Sponges, soft tampons, softcups, menstrual cups, pads, etc.
You can insert a tampon when not menstruating - but you should not! Tampons are absorbent so don't just absorb blood but also absorb discharge, which is needed to flush out bacteria and to keep vaginal walls lubricated - like tears in your eyes, snot in your nose, or saliva in your mouth. As well as stopping the vagina cleaning itself using tampons when not menstruating means tampons will dry-out vaginal tissues even more, this… Read More
A good place to find tampons is your local drug store. Walgreens, Walmart, Target, and even some grocery stores have them too.
No, if you use tampons you still have to use pads - it's not safe to wear tampons before your period or with light flow, and it's not hygienic to use tampons throughout your entire period so you should ideally alternate with pads or at least wear pads at night. Tampons dry-out vaginal tissues causing ulceration which increases TSS risks by giving TSST-1 toxins responsible for TSS a more direct route into the bloodstream… Read More
No, you don't have to use an applicator at all. Applicators were originally introduced because the Catholic church was concerned about the idea of women touching their genitals when inserting tampons. Applicators remain popular in the US due to stigma surrounding women's genitals: the idea that the vagina and menstruation are 'gross' so shouldn't be touched - in other countries applicator tampons aren't nearly as common. Most types of tampons don't have applicators, also both… Read More
Tampons are dry and absorbent so will cause friction against delicate vaginal mucosa during insertion - especially if using commercial tampons such as Tampax, Playtex, Kotex, etc. as these are made from bleached chemically-treated rayon so rougher and may cause irritation. Absorbency is a factor too, if using too high an absorbency or your flow isn't heavy enough for tampons the lack of lubrication will cause discomfort - too high an absorbency also increases risk… Read More
No, you cannot practice inserting tampons when you're not menstruating. Tampons are dry and absorbent so inserting without sufficient flow risks causing damage to the vaginal tissues, this can be painful but can also increase risks of TSS - TSS can occur at any time, although rare if not wearing tampons for a long time it is still a risk. It's also important that you understand tampons cannot be worn with light flow, and shouldn't… Read More
Chances of leaking in the water while wearing a tampon, also using them correctly such as by inserting a fresh tampon before swimming and using correct absorbency, is fairly low but still possible. If worried you may want to consider using a menstrual cup, these are internal like tampons but hold far more than tampons and have light suction so don't leak like tampons.
You should only be using tampons during menstruation or withdrawal bleeds - during full bleeding. Tampons absorb blood and vaginal moisture so result in the vaginal walls becoming ulcerated and split, with less blood the damage is more severe and this is not only uncomfortable but increases risk of TSS as damaged vaginal tissues gives TSST-1 toxins responsible for TSS a direct route into the bloodstream. If you're not menstruating and use tampons then the… Read More
No, tampons are not healthy or hygienic. Tampons have several negative effect on the vagina: Encourage bacterial growth. Prevent vaginal cleaning. Change the vaginal pH. Dry-out and damage vaginal tissues. Can contain harmful substances. Thus why tampons commonly cause vaginal infections, are linked with Toxic Shock Syndrome (TSS), can increase menstrual cramps, and there are concerns about toxins such as dioxin in tampons.
You have the fear of forgetting to remove a tampon before inserting another one will it eventually come out on its own?
Just make sure to remove the first tampon - it's not difficult, when you go to change tampons just take that one out first and then you know it's okay to insert the new one, you should also be alternating with pads. If you were to leave a tampon then it wouldn't come out on it's own, you're have to remove it - even if you insert one on top of the next it can… Read More
use the cherry scented tampons
In my opinion I would say no
Using tampons shouldn't hurt at all as long as you're relaxed and using tampons correctly. Inserting tampons can hurt if you're using too high an absorbency for your flow as there'll be increased friction and drying, or if using commercial tampons you may be allergic to the ingredients in these type of tampon. If you're tense vaginal muscles tense causing vaginal walls to clench together so you may have to force the tampon against vaginal… Read More
I dont know ? If you dont need tampons then dont bother wearing them ! You might get hurt or something ! I would rather use pads ! Way better then tampons ! ' by the way , im 13 so i would actually know ! Probably not. A tampon is very slender, and a vagina can stretch quite a bit (baby's head). If you are a teenager, you may have problems inserting them due… Read More
In some cases, yes. However the vaginal orifice can be stretched from the use of tampons and inserting fingers during masterbation. These factors could prevent from accurately determining the virtue of the woman.
It's better in the front.
You should start using tampons as soon as you are comfortable with your period as well as your pads. If you are a swimmer, athlete etc. you should try tampons cause you can go underwater. To use a tampon varies w/ different people.
Many girls and tear or dilate their hymen as a result of partaking in like bicycling, horseback riding, gymnastics, inserting tampons or while masturbating. Other case is that they tear only partially.
Cardboard tampons are less slippery than those with plastic applicators. Both types have their good points. Use the one you find suits you best.
There is no good age to start wearing tampons, you don't even have to use tampons at all - generally speaking it's best to start with pads, and if you want to use internal menstrual products it's best to use menstrual cups or softcups which are safer than tampons and make your periods easier. Tampons are not recommended to pre-teens or teens, this is because even if you're mature and responsible enough to understand risks… Read More
Very low. The hymen doesn't cover much of the vagina so normally there's enough room for something small like fingers or tampons to fit through, the hymen is also flexible so can stretch to accommodate larger things such as speculums or penises. The hymen does not 'break', it can tear but often only if penetration is rough or forced. Even if the hymen does tear it's not a problem as it serves no function, means… Read More
That depends, are you eating, rubbing, or inserting?
im a vampire im a vampire and i suck blood like i f-ing should i suck tampons i suck tampons because it tastes good and obviously i like blood do you get me fam, i licking a fan, because im bloody dracula rudeboy
You simply say to your mom - 'Mom, can I start using tampons?' If you're in your pre-teens or teens it's important to acknowledge that even if you're responsible enough to use tampons correctly you're still at higher risk of TSS. If you want to use tampons over safe options like pads or menstrual cups then you need to be able to prove to your mom that you are mature enough to use tampons correctly… Read More
Yes, you can urinate while wearing tampons as tampons are inside the vagina whereas urine comes out via the urethra - different canals and the two don't come into contact with each other. If you use tampons with strings it's best to move the string out of the way so that it doesn't get wet. There's no need to change tampons every time you use the bathroom, that's not only wasteful but potentially harmful as… Read More
No, it shouldn't hurt to remove a tampon as long as you're relaxed and using them correctly. If you're using too high an absorbency the tampon would be dry when it comes time to remove so the vaginal tissues will be damaged from being so dry and the friction of the dry tampon against vaginal tissues will cause discomfort. If you're tense vaginal muscles tense causing the vagina to tighten, thus you'd be pulling against… Read More
yes its a awsome title whats your story about it sounds inserting
Tampons are not cardboard, applicators can be cardboard and they are not that painful as they only go into the vaginal opening and not into the vagina itself. Applicators are completely pointless, all they do is prevent genital contact - your genitals are your own, there's nothing wrong with touching them! Just use non-applicator tampons as they're easier to use, less bulk to carry, and less waste.
No, monkeys don't wear tampons. Only humans wear tampons.
No, you don't ever have to use tampons. Tampons shouldn't be worn with light flow - with less menstrual blood to absorb tampons will absorb more vaginal moisture, thus causing vaginal tissue damage that increases Toxic Shock Syndrome risk by allowing bacterial toxins direct access to the bloodstream. If a tampon isn't saturated in blood after 4-6 hours you need to use lower absorbency, and if already using lowest absorbency then you need to use… Read More
It may be that the brand you use has changed ingredients and they now include something you're sensitive to, or you may have developed sensitivity. It may be that you have a vaginal infection like yeast infection that would cause discomfort, or vaginal dryness as a result of hormonal changes. It may also be that over time you've forgotten correct use so may be tensing-up or using too high an absorbency.
If you're using tampons, then you should use them often when you're dancing and just wear what you want after. But, if you don't use tampons I would suggest using an Always Infinnity pad.
If you do not insert a tampon correctly you may notice it sticking out of the vagina, also you may feel discomfort or even pain as you sit and move about. If you have problems inserting tampons then check the instructions and try again another time, be sure to relax and use correct absorbency.
This can sometimes happen when a woman gets nervous about using tampons for the first time. If this wasn't your first time inserting a tampon it may have been that you accidently hit your vegus nerve, which can cause you to feel faint or even black out - it's nothing to worry about.