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Girls and teens should opt for slender tampons because they are smaller, easier to insert, remove, and manage. Some tampons come with cardboard or plastic applicators that help the tampon move up the vagina and into place. Other tampons have stick applicators or none at all. Yes, tampons are completely safe for your teen as long as you follow a few rules: Replace the tampons every four to five hours. Insert a fresh tampon before going to bed and then, after waking up and even before.
Use a pad overnight. Tips and Tricks for Using a Tampon If you are having trouble getting the tampon in, try lubricating the rounded end of the tampon with a water-based lubricant such as KY Jelly. Don’t use petroleum jelly. Always read the manufacturer’s instructions before using any type of tampon. Try a tampon with a plastic applicator in a junior size.
In addition, advise your daughter to use her finger in order to understand the angle of insertion before she needs to use the tampon. anonymous I would say that ob’s or something that doesn’t have an applicator might work better. Keep the following tips in mind when using tampons: Choose tampons according to your flow: Don’t use a tampon for a higher flow than what you have. If used for lighter flows, super-absorbent tampons can stick to the vaginal walls, causing tiny tears when you remove them.
Once the outer tube of the tampon is inside her vagina, ask your daughter to use her index finger and push the inner tube. While doing so, the string should not go inside the vagina and should instead hang outside. Once your daughter inserts the tampon properly, ask her to use her thumb and her index finger to take out the outer tube. Your vaginal opening is not too small.
Like the vagina, the vaginal opening can stretch easily. It is a fact the your vaginal opening can stretch just like it is a fact that your hair will grow! If you are having a hard time inserting your first tampon, try the light absorbency tampons.
Change your tampon every 8 hours or sooner as needed. Once you remove your tampon, you can go ahead and insert another one. Most people don’t sleep in tampons, and you may want to use a pad overnight instead, unless you plan on sleeping for less than 8 hours. If your tampon string is wet with menstrual fluid, then it’s time to change your tampon. Young girls and teens generally find tampons with applicators easier to use when they begin their period.
Tampons come in various shapes and sizes with different levels of absorbency and are designed to hold from six to eight grams of blood. Depending on your flow, amounts of blood lost may vary and the tampon size you use will change. Tampons are less bulky and less messy than pads, which are the biggest selling points for those who use them.
Beginners should start with slender tampons that come in plastic applicators. Cardboard.
List of related literature:
|from Let’s Get Natural with Herbs|
|from The New Harvard Guide to Women’s Health|
|from Introduction to Maternity and Pediatric Nursing E-Book|
|from Wong’s Nursing Care of Infants and Children E-Book|
|from Lippincott Q&A Review for NCLEX-RN|
|from The Royal Marsden Manual of Clinical Nursing Procedures|
|from Leifer’s Introduction to Maternity & Pediatric Nursing in Canada E-Book|
|from Wong’s Essentials of Pediatric Nursing: Second South Asian Edition|
|from The Curse: A Cultural History of Menstruation|
|from Family Medicine: Principles and Practice|