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It's likely that the chilly months will have an impact on your menstrual cycle. Your periods may linger longer in the winter than they do in the summer, according to certain theories.
The last thing you want or expect is for your period to change the moment the temperature starts to fall because everyone's mood tends to change at the same time.
You'll need to use something to absorb the menstrual blood when you receive your period. There are many different goods available. To determine what is ideal for you, some experimentation may be necessary.
One or more of these is used by most girls:
Pads are rectangular pieces of absorbent material that stick to the inside of a girl's underwear. They catch the blood that comes from her period. At times, they are also known as sanitary pads or sanitary napkins. On the sides of some pads, there is extra material. By folding over the sides of your underwear, these "wings" help keep the pad in place and stop leaks.
While some ladies experience more bleeding, others experience lighter bleeding during their periods. Additionally, most girls have lighter and heavier days. Pads can differ in size or level of absorption. Try to choose a pad that is big enough so that you won't be concerned about it leaking through, yet small enough to be cozy. It may take a few tries to find the right pad for the different parts of your cycle.
Some sanitary napkins have scents or deodorants built right in. But they can cause irritation or an allergic reaction in the genital area in some women.
Tampons are used to remove blood from the vagina. The same absorbent material that goes into tampons is compacted into a tiny tube. For heavier and lighter periods, tampons are available in various sizes and absorbencies.
Deodorant may or may not be included with tampons. On the other hand, tampons should be changed often, so most of the time, deodorant is not needed. Tampon deodorant could irritate the vagina and cause an allergic reaction in some women.
A few tampons include an applicator. An applicator is a cardboard or plastic tube that helps the user insert the tampon into the vagina. Other tampons are placed with the aid of a finger.
When their periods first start, some women find that a thin tampon with an applicator is easier to use. For beginners, an applicator with a rounded top might be extremely useful. Try to use a tampon for the first time on a day with a higher flow. The tampon will insert more easily as a result.
A menstrual cup, like a tampon, is inserted into the vagina. The cup doesn't absorb the blood; rather, it collects it as it leaves the vagina. Rubber or silicone, two flexible materials, are used to make menstrual cups.
Several times throughout the day, empty the cup (or, in the case of disposable cups, throw it away) because you can't see when it's full. How to accomplish this is described in the cup's instructions.
Unfortunately, there isn't one of these three that stands out as the best.
A menstrual cup can hold more blood than a sanitary pad or tampon, and it also causes less rash, discomfort, and vaginal odor. Also, it's usually a one-time investment that will save you a lot of money every month on tampons or pads. This does not, however, indicate that tampons are subpar. There are times when you can't afford to clean and reuse the menstruation cup. Additionally, there are occasions when you cannot wear a pad and live with the worry that it will become misplaced. When that happens, the tampons are without a doubt the winners.
In order to choose a tampon, menstrual cup, or pad, there is no such thing as a one-size-fits-all solution. Try them out and apply the mental tool that helps you carry yourself most attractively during your wintertime period.