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.
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.
The info that you need to know about periods is that you will require a tampon if you are having periods and you want to engage in an activity such as swimming.
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.
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.
I'm sure that there are videos of an actual woman inserting a tampon, but this would be a very specific type of pornography so not easy to find. If you need to see how to insert a tampon then there are many videos on YouTube explaining how to do this and using fake vagina's to show you how. Tampon use is not so complicated that you need a video to know how to do it.
Tampons could leak because you may not be changing them as often as you need or you might need a bigger tampon. When you have a heavier flow then you need to change your tampon more, or get a larger one. Hope this helped(:
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.
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.
A woman does not get her period while she's pregnant, therefore, she does not need a tampon.
Tampons can't really get stuck, they can't go any further than your vagina canal and what goes into your vagina can come out as long as you're relaxed enough. When inserted tampons can't be felt at all, if there is pain then it's most likely that the tampon isn't inserted enough. Know that if the tampon gets stuck and you can't remove it then you need to seek medical help to get it out.
Your tampon is in your vagina and does not need to be removed for you to urinate. Once you do go, your bladder will be less full and the tampon will probably be easily removed. If several hours go by without being able to remove the tampon (are you certain one is in there?), then a doctor visit is in order.