Clue is on a mission to help you understand your body, periods, ovulation, and so much more. Start tracking today. Since their invention, tampons have been the subject of moral panic, health scares, tax protests and ridiculous advertising. You might want to try different types of tampons—with or without an applicator—to see which you prefer. Using a small amount of water-based lubricant should help relieve the dryness and make it easier for the tampon or applicator to slide in. If you notice a dry, uncomfortable feeling when removing your tampon, try switching to a lighter absorbency type. If you continue to experience vaginal pain when using tampons, see your healthcare provider.
There are a lot of rules to consider when using tampons like: don't keep it in for two long, take it out before you have sex, and make sure there's only one in at a time. But there are so many unspoken things about tampons that most people just learn as they go. Take peeing. Going to the bathroom with a tampon in can be quite the experience. Sometimes it feels like it's going to fall out, and then that string just gets soaked with pee, which is
Tampons are convenient way to have your period and continue swimming, playing sports, and going about your daily life, without even noticing you're wearing protection. But what do you do when it comes time to use the bathroom? How do you pee without getting the string all wet, or do you need to change the tampon every time?
IDK about you, but peeing with a tampon in isn't exactly the most pleasant experience. Seriously—the little string that hangs down gets soaked Honestly, it all begs the question: Can you pee with a tampon in—or is that something you're not even supposed to be doing?