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Posted 20 hours ago

U by Kotex Click Compact Tampons, Multipack, Regular/Super, Unscented, 180 Count (6 Packs of 30) (Packaging May Vary)

£10.2£20.40Clearance
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About this deal

Push the tampon inside the vagina, using an applicator or your own finger if your tampon doesn’t have an applicator. A smooth and rounded applicator will make insertion easier for most people.

These tampons aren't anything new or unique; most brands have offered the compact format for years. Hold the tampon at the grip (the smaller part just above the plunger) and place the tip of the tampon applicator at your vaginal opening. Step 6: Use the right angle

If you’re nervous, talk to a doctor or other healthcare provider about your reservations and what your best move is. You’re using tampons for the first time You did it! Once you’ve inserted the tampon, you’re done. Keep reading to learn how to remove it. A pro-tip for inserting a tampon Firstly, remember that your vagina is stretchy enough for a baby to fit through, so a tampon is nothing to worry about! Tampon sizes are based on the amount of fluid they absorb. If you’re not sure what tampon size to start with, try Regular – most women use this absorbency. If you want to start with the smallest tampon until you figure it out, try the Light absorbency. If your tampon leaks in just a few hours, go up a size. If your tampon is uncomfortable to change, go down. You can compare tampons and their sizes based on your menstrual flow here. Will it hurt to put in a tampon?

The most common reason people can’t get a tampon in is that they are inserting it at the wrong angle, or they get nervous and tense the muscles around the vaginal opening. But if you’ve adjusted the angle, and you feel pretty relaxed and you still can’t get it in, you should see a gynaecologist, as it may be something that requires treatment. Usually it’s one of two things: Potential complication: your hymen If it’s your first time Tampaxing, we’re here to help! Putting in your first tampon can feel intimidating, but once you learn how to insert a tampon, you’ll find it’s not as weird or scary as you thought it would be. Will the tampon fit? If your tampon is uncomfortable and makes you feel like you need to waddle, it’s probably because it isn’t far enough inside your vagina. If that happens, just use your finger to push the tampon further up, which usually fixes it. If you’re still having troubleIf you have trouble inserting a tampon or if you have persistent pain related to insertion, you should always get medical attention from a doctor you trust. Don’t suffer in silence or be inconvenienced because it feels embarrassing. We promise you it’s not! Gynaecologists deal with these issues more often than you would think. How to remove your tampon Find a comfortable position that lets you relax and still reach your vagina. Most people sit on the toilet or stand while slightly squatting to insert a tampon, but you can also try lying down or propping one foot up on a step or another raised surface (e.g., the edge of the bath). The most important thing is to take a deep breath and relax all your muscles – if you squeeze your bum or tense the muscles around the vagina, it won’t be as easy to insert the tampon. Step 5: Set the tip These can be much cheaper than plastic applicators. You might encounter them in tampon vending machines in public restrooms. The applicator is made with rigid cardboard. Some people find discomfort while inserting this type of applicator. Digital tampons It’s always a good idea to wash your hands with soap and water before and after you insert a tampon. Step 2: Get out your tampon

Tampons can certainly stretch the hymen, but this isn’t always the case. Not all people are born with intact hymens, so plenty never “break” or “pop” at all. Now you’re ready. Slowly insert the tampon applicator from the tip, all the way to the grip. When you’ve inserted it far enough, your fingers on the grip will probably be touching your vulva (the external opening of your vagina). Step 8: Plunge These applicators might be more comfortable or easier to insert. However, because they’re made of more expensive material, they can also be more expensive than cardboard or applicator-free alternatives. Extendable applicatorsIf you’re struggling to insert a tampon, ask someone you trust, like your mom or sister, who has used tampons to help you.

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