Women's Health

How do you know where a tampon goes?


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2013-11-23 08:11:10
2013-11-23 08:11:10

A tampon goes into the vagina - the hole where the blood is coming out, the only hole where the tampon would fit other than the anus. If a woman is menstruating she should know where her vagina is located, if not then she should learn more about her anatomy before considering tampon use.

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The tampon goes into the vagina, which is where the blood is coming from. If you don't know basic genital anatomy then you should not be using tampons as there is no way you know how to use tampons correctly or understand the risks involved in tampon use. Use pads for now and spend some time learning the basics of your anatomy before considering tampon use.

If you can still see the tampon once it's inserted then you've not inserted it far enougj. Remove the tampon and try again later, this time insert higher - it's best to use non-applicator tampon so you have better control over insertion.

A tampon can go no further than your vaginal canal.

No, you urinate from the urethra and a tampon goes into the vagina.Both the vaginal opening and the urethral opening are right next to each other within the vestibule of the vulva, but they are not the same hole and it is not possible to insert a tampon into the urethra. A person can urinate as normal when they are wearing a tampon.

Yes, a man would know if you have a tampon in when he inserts his fingers into your vagina. He would be able to feel the tampon inside the vagina.

Yes, it's safe to pee while wearing a tampon - a tampon goes into the vagina, where as urine comes out via the urethra. If your tampon has a string then it would need to be moved out of the way to avoid it getting wet.

Tampons cannot get stuck inside your body, you can forget about having inserted a tampon but that doesn't mean that it's stuck. If you suspect you may have left a tampon inside your vagina then you feel within the vagina for the tampon and remove it. Once you remove the tampon use pads for the rest of that cycle, and if you can't remove the tampon you need to see your doctor.

You know that you have a tampon in because you physically inserted that tampon! If you think that you've forgotten about a tampon being inserted then you insert your fingers vaginally to check if there is still a tampon there. If you've left a tampon for too long then use pads for the rest of your cycles and watch for symptoms of vaginal infections like bad-smelling excessive discharge.

The tampon goes all the way into the vaginal canal - if that's what you mean by the muscle, as the vaginal canal is essentially a muscular tube. The whole tampon goes into the vagina and quite deep, it wouldn't even be near the vaginal opening once it is inserted so certainly wouldn't hang out. All that hangs out is the tampon string for easy removal, that is if you use a tampon with a string.

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.

Yes, you remove the applicator once it's done its job to push the tampon in - remember applicators are just used to insert the tampon to avoid genital contact, that's all they do and you actually don't need them at all. Once the tampon is inserted you remove the tampon and throw it into the bin.

You know a tampon is stuck because you wouldn't be able to get it out - that's what stuck means! If you can't remember if there is a tampon in your vagina then you can insert your fingers vaginally to feel if there is still a tampon inside your vagina. As long as you're relaxed the tampon should come out, a bath and/or masturbation can make removal easier, but if you do find you can't remove the tampon then you should see your doctor as if left too long it can be very dangerous.

Well during sexual intercourse a penis goes up it. But during the menstrual cycle a tampon goes up it.

It goes into your vagina. Which is located between where your urine comes out and where your waste comes out.

You could physically put a tampon in your anus, but you shouldn't.Tampons are supposed to be inserted vaginally, if attempting to insert a tampon for it's intended purposes then you should know where the vaginal opening is located so know not to insert into the anus. You will also be able to feel if you are accidentally inserting the tampon into the anus.

If you are asking if a tampon with semen on it can get you pregnant, then I don't know but my suggestion is not to put and inseminated tampon in your vagina. If having a tampon in and having sex is your question....you can't do that without causing severe pain and vaginal damage. Other than that....no.

AnswerIt is improbable because the tampon goes into your vagina to the uterus where the eggs are. And with the tampon in the way of the eggs, the cum shouldn't have reached the uterus or the eggs. Nothing is impossible however.

You certainly can. Many times, women can retain a tampon in their vagina. If you are worried that this has occurred, you should go to the doctor right away- the tampon can gather bacteria, and if left in too long can cause serious infections. Sometimes you will need the doctor to get the tampon out. Sometimes, a tampon can also come out while you are going to the bathroom (#2). Sometimes this goes unnoticed, and if you feel comfortable doing it, you can search yourself to see if you can feel a retained tampon, or if it came out unnoticed.

Yes, you can make bowel movements when you're wearing a tampon.A tampon goes into your vaginal canal and your bowel movements leave your body via your anus, they are two different canals so a tampon in the vagina is unlikely to cause problems. Sometimes if a tampon is at an angle or expanded it can put a little pressure on the anus which can sometimes make bowel movements a little more difficult, but if it is a problem just remove the tampon.It is a good idea to make sure your tampon string (if using tampons with strings) are out of the way, otherwise you're going to get poop on the tampon string which is very unhygienic.

There shouldn't be any skin on the tampon as the tampon goes into your vagina and there is no skin in the vagina - there is mucus membrane but it should not shed onto the tampon. Chances are what you are seeing are pieces of uterus lining, which can look like clumps of raw liver and normal when flow is heavy. If concerned you should speak to your doctor to ensure that everything is normal and healthy.

it is a tampon it is a tampon

You know that the tampon is all the way in because nothing will be showing outside your vagina, except tampon strings if you're using a tampon with strings. If you feel pain when you move about or sit down then the tampon isn't in high enough. All you need do if it's not inserted high enough is push it the rest of the way, and next time know how far you'll need to push it into your vagina.

The tampon goes into the vagina - where the blood comes from. However if you don'tknow enough about your anatomy to know where tampons are inserted it's a bad idea to use tampons. You need to know enough about your anatomy to understand how tampons effect vaginal health so you know how to use tampons correctly to reduce risks, also so you know enough to make an informed choice about whether to use tampons or other safer options.

A tampon goes into your vagina during menstruation - this is where blood comes from. If you don't know this basic information about your anatomy you should not use tampons. Use pads first and learn a little bit more about the basics of your own anatomy via research and exploring your genitals.

you know if it's placed correctly if you cannot feel it. if you feel it at all then you didn't push it up far enough. i used a tampon applicator to insert the nuva ring. so it goes up farther.

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