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Answered 2006-08-17 01:41:52

Tampon may have been left in too long, bladder wasn't empty prior to removal, tampon was too large, or possible constipation would be some reasons.


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Whether it's normal to feel pain after retrieving a 'stuck' tampon depends on what you mean by it being 'stuck', what you did to retrieve it, and how long afterwards it continues to hurt. If the tampon was 'stuck' because it was too dry then it would have caused vaginal tearing and irritation so would hurt. If the tampon was 'stuck' because you were tense and you had to force it out that would hurt too. If you're experiencing pain days or weeks after removal then you may be looking at an infection.

Maybe its because the tampon you are using is not soft enough//too rugged. Or maybe it just has to do with the sensitivity of your vagina.

the tampon maybe improperly inserted or there maybe other elements such as a tumour or hernia if the pain persists consult a physician

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. You can also experience pain if you don't insert at an angle or if you don't insert the tampon high enough in the vagina.

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 can't do that without causing severe pain and vaginal damage. Other than

Typically if you are having pain when you are wearing a tampon, then it is not inserted correctly. It may be a little bit crooked in the vagina, and hitting one of the vaginal walls. Tampons are designed so they are as comfortable as possible, though they are not always amazingly comfortable. You should feel the tampon when you first put it in, and then as it begins to absorb then you should begin to stop feeling it. It also may be from wearing one while not on your period. If you are wearing a tampon when you aren't on your period should it be for discharge blockage or whatever other reason, it can cause infections because it is not letting those toxins out. If something is trying to come out of your body, there is a reason.

Using tampons should not hurt you as long as you're relaxed and using tampons correctly.Some reasons why tampon use may cause pain:Not being relaxed enough when inserting or removing tampons.Not inserting the tampon high enough in the vaginal canal.Tampon hitting or expanding into the cervix, adding to cramping.Using too high an absorbency for your flow or when not menstruating.Allergic reaction to tampons which are not hypoallergenic.

If you left a tampon in too long you would start to notice a bad odour (typically fishy or like ammonia) due to increased bacterial growth within the tampon, you may also notice unusual discharge such as watery grey or green in colour, or irritation. If left for a very long time you may experience cramping and pain in your lower abdomen. Toxic Shock Syndrome (TSS) is always a risk with tampon use, higher if leaving a tampon in too long - so you may notice symptoms such as fever, low blood pressure, red eyes or genitals, sore muscles, vomiting, headache, etc.

That's pretty normal, especially for girls/women who have not had sex. One reason it could be uncomfortable is that it's dry; otherwise, it's simply the pulling. Every woman uterus is tilted a a different angle, so try pulling it out at a different angle to maximize comfort next time. The only reason to worry would be if you've left in a tampon for over 8 hours and you have very sharp pains, in which case, you should see a doctor or gynecologist to check for Toxic Shock Syndrome, a rare disease sometimes caused by prolonged tampon use.

This could cause a nasty infection. It would definitely be best to seek a doctors advice on this.

No, there's really not many ways in which you can incorrectly insert a tampon. Your vagina is only so long so nowhere for the tampon to go, usually incorrect use just means the tampon isn't inserted far enough. It can cause you pain, as you move about or sit, but it wouldn't cause you problems.

Most likely you won't, but there may be a slight discomfort while actually pushing the a tampon out of the applicator. Don't worry, it can't go to far in, if you don't have it in far enough it will probaly leak and it will feel awkward. If you have it in right there should be no pain, just make sure you know how to insert one.

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 a tampon, if you're tense the vaginal muscles tense causing vaginal walls to clench around the tampon so making it difficult or even painful to remove the tampon. If your hymen is in tact it may get caught, so just move it out the way.

If you think that you left a tampon in then first thing is to check for that tampon, if you struggle to reach into your vagina then get into a squatting position and push down. Remove the tampon straight away and don't use tampons for the rest of that cycle to give your vagina a chance to clean itself. If you have constant urge to urinate and/or you experience pain when you urinate you may have a urinary tract infection (UTI), a tampon left too long shouldn't cause this but if you think you may have a UTI or you notice any symptoms of vaginal infection you should see a doctor.

Hey there. I have adenomyosis as well as endometriosis. Personally, I found that it hurts to insert a tampon, though I know someone with it that does not have that problem. I think it depends where your growths are. Also, if you're sexually active, if it hurts to have sex, chances are a tampon will hurt as well, given of course that a tampon is much smaller haha Hope this helps!

yes. anything with nerves and nerve endings experience pain, pleasure, etc.

Nobody. Plants have no nerves and do not experience "pain like animals".

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 lowest absorbency for your flow, too high an absorbency will dry-out the vagina causing vaginal tears.

These things happen. If the tampon is out, and you're feeling well, no further care is needed. If you're having any discharge or pain, see your health care provider.

Birth control may be related to problems when removing tampons, regarding pain during tampon removal. Hormonal birth control can cause vaginal dryness and increase the risk of yeast infections that could contribute to discomfort when using tampons. Also bare in mind that withdrawal bleeds can be lighter than menstruation so you may need to use a lower absorbency tampon too.

You would experience horrible pain, and then die unless you could get to a hospital immediately.

Pain is an emotion experience.Pain = an unpleasant sensory and emotional experience associated with actual or potential tissue damage or described in terms of such damage.- International Association for the Study of Pain (IASP)

You can experience some pain well dealing with a yeast infection.It should not be to painful though if you think anything is not right I would see a doctor

Sensory nerves provide humans (and animals) with the experience of pain.

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