Does it hurt the baby if i put in a tampon?
It wouldn't hurt the baby, but why would you put in a tampon, if you're pregnant you don't have your period.
It can hurt to insert a tampon, but it shouldn't - pain is not normal when using tampons. It can hurt if you're not relaxed enough when inserting tampons because the vaginal walls clench together when you're tense, thus you'd be pushing against vaginal walls when inserting tampons. If you use too high an absorbency or if you use tampons you're allergic to this can cause pain, as too will using tampons without sufficient flow… Read More
Inserting a tampon can hurt, but it shouldn't hurt. Pain is the bodies way of telling you something is wrong, if you start to feel pain when inserting a tampon then stop and address the cause of the pain. Most commonly pain is a result of tensing-up so relaxing is important, but also if inserted at the wrong angle or not inserted far enough it can hurt. You also have to make sure to use… Read More
The most likely culprit for pain is that you're tensing up - if you're tense vaginal muscles tense causing the vaginal walls to clench together so there's increased friction and you're pushing or pulling against vaginal muscles. Absorbency may also be a factor: always use lowest absorbency and don't use tampons when you're not bleeding. If the tampon is dry after 4-6 hours then you need to use lower absorbency or to switch back to… Read More
It shouldn't hurt when you use a tampon, if it does then stop and figure out the cause. It can hurt if you're not relaxed enough or inserting at the correct angle, it can also hurt if you don't insert high enough or if it hits your cervix. It can hurt if you're using too high an absorbency/if your flow isn't heavy enough for tampons, and if you're allergic to the tampons you're currently using.
No... It doesn't hurt... Just stick it up there and you're good!
i have heard that the first time you try it does hurt, inside the vagina there is a soft, delacite, and thin tissue, when inserting the tampon, you can break this tissue, it will hurt, and there might be some bleeding
It shouldn't hurt to insert tampons, as long as you're relaxed and using tampons correctly. Make sure that you're relaxed - if you're tense vaginal muscles tense causing the vaginal walls to tighten, thus you have to try to push the tampon through a narrower vaginal canal and against vaginal muscles, it's also more likely you'll push the tampon into the vaginal walls. Make sure you're using correct absorbency too, only use tampons with full… Read More
No, you cannot wear tampons when pregnant. You should only use tampons during menstruation or withdrawal bleeds - if you're bleeding during pregnancy heavy enough to warrant tampon use then you need to seek immediate medical care. Tampons can't be used when not menstruating because without menstrual flow tampons will absorb more vaginal discharge resulting in drying out and damaging vaginal tissues - this increases risk of TSS. Tampons also increase risk of vaginal infections… Read More
It may hurt the first few times you insert a tampon but with practice it will get easier. If it hurts while it is in that means you did not put it far enough inside your vagina. When you put it in, walk around to see if it hurts. If not, then you inserted it correctly and do not have to worry. If it did hurt, take it out and try again with a new… Read More
Tampon size isn't an issue, remember that your vagina is designed to accommodate things far bigger than a tampon, but tampon absorbency is an issue. Tampons dry-out vaginal tissues causing small tears in the vaginal walls, thus if you use too big an absorbency for your flow then it will have more of a drying effect so cause more tears - thus higher risk of TSS and more likely to cause discomfort. As long as… Read More
There's little reason why using a tampon would hurt the first time specifically - nothing about your body changes from using a tampon the first time to using tampons regularly that would mean it'd hurt first time but not the times afterwards. As long as you're using tampons correctly, such as by using lowest absorbency and relaxing during insertion, they shouldn't cause you any pain. Know that if you do start to feel discomfort you… Read More
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
It shouldn't hurt at all when you are wearing a tampon, if it does something is wrong. If it hurts when you sit down it is likely that you have not inserted the tampon far enough, thus as you sit down the vaginal muscles push against the tampon lower down in the vaginal canal. This is common when first using tampons or if you use applicators, next time try non-applicator and push further.
No, tampons should not hurt as long as they're used correctly. There's nothing about the first time specifically that would cause pain, except if you don't know what you're doing and don't relax - even then you're in control so if you start to feel discomfort you can stop before you hurt yourself. Make sure you're relaxed and use correct absorbency, you'll be fine.
It shouldn't hurt if you are using the tampon correctly, but a few ideas as to why it may: You're using too high an absorbency for your flow, or trying to insert during light flow. You're tensing-up so vaginal walls are clenching together making insertion difficult. You're inserting at the wrong angle so unintentionally pushing into the vaginal walls. You're hitting your cervix during insertion, which would cause menstrual cramp like pains. You're not inserting… Read More
It can be difficult for some people to learn to use tampons at first, also for the record contrary to a previous answer: being sexually active makes no difference as sex does not change the vagina in any way. The better you understand your anatomy and the more comfortable you are interacting with your vagina the easier it is to insert tampons for the first time. It also helps to make sure you have the… Read More
No, it shouldn't hurt for you to insert a tampon at all. As long as you're relaxed and using the tampon correctly it can be uncomfortable but should not hurt you. Make sure you're relaxed and your flow is heavy enough, aim towards the small of your back, try using lubrication at first, and make sure to insert the tampon as far as you can reach.
It is not normal for it to hurt when you remove a tampon. Be sure you're pulling the tampon out at the same angle you inserted it rather than pulling straight down.
As well as putting yourself at risk unnecessarily, it's dangerous. Tampons dry-out vaginal tissues causing splitting and ulceration, this can allow bacterial toxins responsible for Toxic Shock Syndrome (TSS) into your bloodstream - using tampons when not menstruating, using too high an absorbency, using tampons without sufficient flow, and using rayon tampons all increases damage to vaginal tissues so in turn increases TSS risks. Using tampons when not menstruating is also uncomfortable, dryness of the… Read More
Tampons shouldn't hurt - not any time you use them, there's little about the first time you use tampons that would cause pain other than if you weren't using them correctly. As long as you're relaxed and using the tampons correctly they shouldn't hurt you at all. If you do feel pain when using tampons or whenever something is inserted vaginally, stop and address the cause of the pain.
Yes, it would hurt because you didn't have sufficient flow to be wearing a tampon. Tampons dry-out vaginal tissues and cause friction during insertion/removal when dry, this results in vaginal damage and irritation.
Firstly, recognise that you don't need to use tampons - you can use menstrual pads, or even if you need to use internal options you may be better with menstrual sponges, menstrual cups, or softcups. Tampon use is fairly straight forward, you simply insert the tampon into your vagina, aiming towards the small of your back. Make sure you're using lightest absorbency for your flow, also try using lubrication like KY Jelly or olive oil… Read More
It can hurt to insert a tampon, but it shouldn't hurt - listen to your body, if it starts to feel a little uncomfortable then stop and try to figure out why, don't continue if it hurts you. Most commonly pain is a result of tensing-up - if you're tense vaginal muscles tense causing vaginal walls to clench together, thus you have to try to push the tampon against vaginal walls so pushing against muscles… 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
You do not have a cherry and nothing pops. You may have a hymen and this is tissue that surrounds the vaginal opening, it normally doesn't cover much of the vaginal opening so a tampon can typically fit through without problem - the hymen is also flexible so will stretch to accommodate things far larger than a tampon without tearing. The hymen typically only tears if there is forced or rough penetration, a tampon is… Read More
Do not use tampons when not on your period. There's no need to insert a tampon if you're not on your period, but if you do it will potentially cause you pain and significantly increase your risk of developing Toxic Shock Syndrome (TSS). Tampons don't just absorb blood they also absorb discharge which is needed to keep vaginal walls lubricated, without this vaginal walls become to tear and ulcerate - this is painful but also… Read More
No, it shouldn't hurt to remove a tampon as long as you're using tampons correctly. Tampons should be changed every 4-6 hours and you should be using the lowest absorbency for your flow - if the tampons aren't saturated in blood after 4-6 hours you're using too high an absorbency, the tampon will dry-out the vagina thus causing damage and so pain upon removal. You need to make sure to relax when inserting and removing… Read More
It can hurt to put in a tampon, but it shouldn't hurt - so if it hurts stop, and address the cause. Most commonly pain when inserting anything vaginally is due to lack of relaxation, when you're tense vaginal muscles tense causing vaginal walls to clench together so anything being inserted has to be forced so will cause pain. If using too high an absorbency for your flow tampons can hurt due to friction of… Read More
Why does it hurt to take a tampon out but not put it in I was relaxed while taking it out too but after about 10 minutes of calmly trying I broke out in tears why wouldnt it come out?
I have the exact same problem today, it doesnt hurt AT ALL when i put it in, then when i go to pull it out it starts to hurt and even burn a little and i panic. Somebody said its because a flap of skin goes over the tampon and you have to move it before you pull it out so its not in the way... Never tried that yet but let me know if… Read More
No, tampons can be uncomfortable for some but they shouldn't hurt you at all. As long as you're relaxed tampons should go in without pain, whereas if you're tense vaginal muscles tense causing the vaginal canal to tighten so it's harder to push a tampon through and can hurt. If you use too high an absorbency this can hurt too as tampons are rough and drying so damage vaginal walls, friction from insertion can increase… Read More
The tampon goes into the vagina - literally the hole is your vaginal opening. There is no other hole that a tampon can realistically go into, the vagina is also the place where the blood is coming out so no reason to put it anywhere else. If you don't understand basic female anatomy it is not a good idea for you to be using tampons, stick with pads for now and learn more.
well, yes as long as you put on a tampon, but you may not want to. first, tampons hurt. second, when you are on your period your gut looks bigger than it really is.
Why does it hurt to take a tampon out but not put it in I was relaxed while taking it out too but after about 10 minutes of calmly trying I broke out in tears why wouldn't it come out?
If your tampon is swollen and you are very dry it may be stuck. wait a few hours and see if it will come out, if not seek medical attention
No, tampons can be uncomfortable to wear but they shouldn't hurt you. Make sure you're using correct absorbency - tampons dry-out vaginal tissues causing damage, too high an absorbency means more damage and thus potentially pain (plus higher TSS risk). Rayon tampons are rougher than cotton tampons so can be more uncomfortable, but they are also chemically treated and if you're sensitive to these chemicals it can cause irritation. Tampons when inserted correctly won't hurt… Read More
No, the adult can hurt the babies
A woman does not get her period while she's pregnant, therefore, she does not need a tampon.
No, it isn't supposed to hurt when you take out a tampon. Make sure you're using correct absorbency - always use lowest absorbency for your flow, if the tampon isn't saturated in blood after 4-6 hours you need to use lower absorbency and if already using the lowest absorbency switch down to pads as your flow is too light for tampons. Make sure you're relaxed - your vagina is a muscular tube so if you're… Read More
It can be normal to feel tampons - although people say you can't feel tampons once in correctly, this is only compared to menstrual pads, tampons can be felt inside your vagina and are drying. As long as you have inserted tampons correctly and are using correct absorbency they shouldn't cause you to feel pain at all. If you do feel pain then remove the tampon and try again in a few hours time, be… Read More
Tampon use shouldn't hurt you at all - the first time or not makes little difference, as long as you're relaxed and using them correctly. For the record whether you're a virgin or not makes no difference to this either, a virgin is no different physically to someone who has had sex. If you're tense this is most likely going to cause pain as when tense your vaginal muscles will tense causing the vaginal canal… Read More
Tampons can hurt, but they shouldn't as long as you're relaxed and use tampons correctly. It can hurt if you're not relaxed, if you insert at the wrong angle, or if not inserted high enough. It can hurt if using too high an absorbency, if you have insufficient flow, or if allergic to the tampons.
No, as long as you're using them correctly tampons shouldn't hurt to insert. Tampons can hurt if you're not relaxed enough - if you're tense your vaginal muscles tense causing the vaginal walls to clench together, this narrows the vaginal canal and means having to push the tampon against vaginal muscles, it also makes it more likely you'd push the tampon into a vaginal wall rather than guiding it up into place. If you use… Read More
If you're new to tampons then know that tampon packets contain instructions for tampon use, you can also find instructions online including videos on YouTube explaining tampon use. Make sure that you understand tampon risks and how to use tampons correctly to reduce those risks too. Tampons essentially are just inserted into your vagina, it's really no more complicated than that, as long as you're relaxed you should just be able to push the tampon… Read More
Tampons can be uncomfortable to insert, but they shouldn't hurt if you;re using them correctly. There are a few reasons why inserting tampons may be painful: You're not relaxed enough, thus the vagina is tense and narrows so insertion is forced. You're inserting at the wrong angle, thus pushing tampons into the vaginal walls. You're using too high an absorbency, thus drying and increased friction.
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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.
I hope you are not wearing a tampon when not on a period. This is unhealthy and if you are just starting your period you should not be using a tampon until you are older. The tampon box gives written as well as a diagram of how to put in a tampon. Follow the directions and read the warnings. This is very important.
As long as tampons are inserted correctly they can't really be felt. It is normal for women to feel dry when using tampons as they absorb vaginal moisture as well as blood, if sensitive you may be more likely to feel this and a little soreness around the opening of the vagina. Tampons can also increase menstrual cramps, although many women don't realise that the tampons they use are to blame.
If they have a tampon the have to take it out,pee.and put in a new one
Yes. Tampon boxes come with directions on how to use them. If your mother, sister, or friends use tampons, ask them to help you.
the tampon maybe improperly inserted or there maybe other elements such as a tumour or hernia if the pain persists consult a physician