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.
Wearing a tampon after the LEEP procedure will irritate the site where the skin was removed, possibly removing the clot and causing bleeding. The end of the tampon will interfere with your body's ability to heal the site. Use pads for a couple of weeks until the skin heals.
it is a tampon it is a tampon
A used tampon can carry a STD.
No, you cannot lose your virginity to a tampon. Virginity refers to whether or not you have had sex with another person - a tampon isn't another person, and inserting a tampon is not having sex.
Yes, you can see a picture of a tampon by googling for an image of tampons. You can also see a picture of a tampon on the side of a tampon box. If you were to buy tampons you would be able to see a tampon first-hand too!
If you already have a tampon inserted and you were to insert another then it may be difficult for you to insert the second tampon. Inserting the second tampon may push the first tampon into your cervix which may result in menstrual cramp type pains. Also of course with two tampons you will be at much greater risk of vaginal infections and toxic shock syndrome.
There are no health concerns with early tampon use. If a tampon is comfortable, a teenaged girl can use it.
A tampon cannot really get stuck at all. A tampon can go no further than your vaginal canal, it can't be pushed any higher than that. As long as you are using a tampon and relaxed upon removal the tampon will come out.
Yes, it is normal to see lots of menstrual flow coming out when you remove a tampon. A tampon is literally a plug of absorbent material, although it absorbs a lot of the flow some will collect behind the tampon and as such will leak out when you remove the tampon.
No, a tampon cannot get stuck inside you. The tampon can go no further than your vaginal canal, as long as you relax it will come out.
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 remove the tampon the first time just like any other time.If the tampon has a string then you relax and pull gently but firmly on the string until the tampon comes out. If the tampon doesn't have a string then you insert clean forefinger and thumb to grab the tampon and pull out. Once removed either wrap-up and dispose of the tampon in the trash.
You first put your thumb and middle finger on the applicator and insert the tampon. Make sure the tampon goes all the way in and only the string is hanging out. Then remove the applicator and throw it away.
Yes, you can use a tampon whenever you have a period
A tampon is gently placed in the vagina where it can absorb menstrual blood.
depends on how big the vagina is for the tampon
The plastic part around the tampon is the applicator. You use it to put in the tampon, but you don't leave it in your vagina.
In situ basically means when something is in position, thus a tampon in situ would mean when the tampon has been inserted into the vagina.
Going swimming won't cause the tampon to get lost in your body. The vagina is a dead end, and the tampon has nowhere to go.
Yes, a period is a result of hormones and wearing or not wearing a tampon has nothing to do with it. Never ever wear a tampon without having a period. Read the warnings on the tampon box because it tells you not to do that.
Some tampons have strings in order to make it easier to remove the tampon. Not all tampons have strings, to remove you would insert clean fingers into the vagina to grab the tampon and pull out.
If you can't reach the tampon to remove try using your vaginal muscles to push the tampon further down and squat. If that fails then you have to ask someone else to remove the tampon for you or go to the doctor to have it removed.
First the woman needs to be in a comfortable position. If the tampon has an applicator just insert the tampon into the vagina and push the applicator up, if it is a tampon with out an applicator, simply just push up with the finger. If placed in correctly the tampon should not cause any discomfort.
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.
A tampon cannot get 'lost' inside you - your vaginal canal is only so long, and a tampon cannot go past your cervix, thus there is no where for it to get 'lost'. It is possible for a tampon to get stuck, particularly if the user is not use to tampon use so may tense-up making removal more difficult - relaxing and taking a warm bath can help a person remove the tampon. It is also possible for a person to forget they're wearing a tampon, if this happens it can result in bad odour, vaginal infection or Toxic Shock Syndrome (TSS) resulting in the user checking for the tampon or going to the doctor who would then discover the forgotten tampon.