Menstrual blood is a mixture of blood and uterine lining tissue, which is not found in regular blood.
Yes, it is normal for your menstrual blood - or specifically the menstrual flow - to be stretchy. As well as blood your flow is made up of uterine tissue, cervical mucus, and discharge.
The blood from the menstrual cycle is from the lining of the uterus or womb. The blood also contains mucosal tissue.
Extra tissue that has been partialy desolved. Extra tissue that has been partialy desolved.
Menstrual flow is blood, uterine tissue, discharge, and cervical mucus. Menstrual flow occurs during menstruation, also known as a period.
No, menstrual clots can't rupture the hymen. Menstrual blood doesn't clot like normal blood, the larger pieces you see in menstrual flow is uterine lining. The hymen is tissue that surrounds the vaginal opening, the uterine tissue isn't even big enough to stretch the hymen let alone cause it to rupture.
Yes, your menstrual flow can be slimy. Your menstrual flow isn't just blood but also uterine tissue and cervical mucus, plus discharge.
The blood that is shed during the menstrual cycle manifests itself as vaginal bleeding during a woman's menstrual cycle. It's part of the process of shedding the uterine lining, and can consist not only of blood, but also tissue.
Yes, menstrual blood will contain DNA of the individual who is menstruating (also possible DNA from sexual partners if they had sex within a few days of taking the sample). Menstrual flow contains blood, tissue, discharge, cervical mucus, and skin cells which all will contain DNA.
yes they could sometimes but they might not
It is not unusual for menstrual blood to be brown, especially at the beginning or end of menstruation. This is because menstrual fluid contains tissue and other substances besides blood.
Menstrual flow consists mainly of uterine cells, uterine tissue and blood. Menstrual flow will also contain vaginal discharge, cervical mucus, and vaginal skin cells that are carried along by the menstrual flow as it passes through the vaginal canal.