Kanchan Ultra Thin Regular Pads
New All-in-One multi-fluid technology locks in fluids faster.* *vs. leading value brand average LBL insult while sitting.read more
Our consultants opt in to the projects they genuinely want to work on, committing wholeheartedly to delivering.
New All-in-One multi-fluid technology locks in moisture quickly. The Super Long size provides extra protection.
Overnight protection with new All-in-One multi-fluid technology.
A sanitary napkin, sanitary towel, sanitary pad, menstrual pad, or pad is an absorbent item worn in the underwear when menstruating, bleeding after giving birth, recovering from gynecologic surgery, experiencing a miscarriage or abortion, or in any other situation where it is necessary to absorb a flow of blood from the vagina. A menstrual pad is a type of feminine hygiene product that is worn externally, unlike tampons and menstrual cups which are worn inside the vagina. The pad has to be changed several times in 24 hours depending on whether menstrual flow is heavy or light.
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Most girls get their first periods between the ages of 11 and 14, but you might be younger or older than that when you get yours—there's no "right" age to get it. Ask your mother when she got her first period. It's a good indication of when yours might come.
WThe signs are a little different for everyone, and as you get older, you'll get really good at reading your body. Some things to look for, are sore breasts, back pain, cranky moods, constipation, a bloated belly, depression, a big appetite, and a breakout of a couple zits. You won't experience all of these symptoms before your period every month, but you might experience some.
It's totally normal, especially at the beginning and end of your period. All it means is that your menstrual fluid is leaving your body more slowly. It's brown because it has a longer time to oxidize, the same way that blood from the rest of your body turns brown after it's been exposed to air for a while.
When you've got your period, sometimes the best thing you can do is take a bath, put on some sweats, and relax. To lessen the pain, you can try over-the-counter pain relievers, herbal tea, meditation, or placing a hot water bottle on your belly. You might also want to stay away from greasy or spicy foods.
Don't freak out. Not everyone's periods come exactly 28 days after the last one, especially in your first two years. If you've got any reason to believe you're pregnant, though, get yourself to a drug store and take a home pregnancy test right away. (Remember: the only way to get pregnant is by having vaginal sex.)