Sunday, July 7, 2019

6 Questions To Ask To Find The Right Fit Of Your Menstrual Cup

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With so many distinct forms of menstrual cups on the market, feeling confused about which type to purchase is tempting. Sizing is one thing that you want to nail. There are a few things you need to know how to determine the size of your menstrual cup, but the good news is they are pretty basic. There are only two sizes of cups: DaisyCup small and  Daisy Cup Regular, as stated by Daisy Cup blogs about choosing your size.


So don't sweat it; this is what you have. All the various cup types out there make shopping more fun for a menstrual cup. All you have to do is to answer the following questions about your body and your duration to find out what size menstrual cup is correct for you. There are certainly no protractors engaged.

Question # 1. Have You Had Sex?
Many women are hesitant to use a menstrual cup mainly because they are virgin and thinking that they may lose their virginity. Well, to answer that question, you will not lose your virginity upon using a cup. It can never reach to your hymen and if you have not tried sex yet then small sizes like DaisyCup small is the right fit for you.

However, for women who are active in sex, then you might want to consider other factors like the flow of your blood and more before deciding what size you will get.

Question # 2. Have You Given Birth?
Most adult females can begin with the first size and go with the other size as they age or give birth. Naturally, vaginal walls can alter size with practice like any muscle. You can use the Daisy Cup regular for those individuals who gave birth out there. Pregnancy changes a few stuff down there, so first bring your new cervix position into consideration, and secondly your new post-birth flow quantity.

Question # 3. Do You Have A Heavy Menstruation Flow?
It is often asked if it is safe to use a menstrual cup if you have a heavy flow. The brief response is yes, but it involves more than that. Although many who are cup-curious feel as though they have a heavy flow as rapidly as possible learn that they do not really bleed as much as their tampons or pads might have. In reality, the average menstrual fluid produced is only about 30-60 ml (or 2-4 tablespoons) per cycle.

If you know how heavy or light your period is, then you can avoid possible leaks that may happen. So you must evaluate your menstruation flow before you use a cup.

Question # 4. Do You Have A Low Cervix?
It may seem strange at first, but it is a significant component of using a menstrual cup to locate and measure your cervical height.   While most people will have an average cervical height, there are those who will find theirs to be very low or very high— possibly so high that they can't even reach it. A cup that's too short can be stressful challenging to achieve, and a cup that's too long can stick out (not including the stem, they can be cut!) No one likes either of those situations.

The cervix is frequently in the middle of the vaginal canal, but if you have tipped, bent, or retroflexed uterus, it may also point in other directions. Typically, the cervix's shape is round, but it may also have a little more of a pointed feeling— and the shape may alter a little based on when you check it in your cycle. If you feel anything other than soft vaginal walls, this is your cervix, even though it doesn't seem to be where you expected it to be.

The position of your cervix shifts throughout your cycle, and it's unique to you at specific days of your cycle. For this reason, you must locate your cervix during your period. The shower is a wonderful place to do this if you're concerned about the mess. We suggest that you check it for the best concept of what your body does and requires a few times during your cycle.

Question # 5. Do You Have  A Heavy Day To Day Activities? 
Most of the women who are using menstrual cups are women who have a very busy daily schedule. That is why, before choosing the size of your cup, you must evaluate what the activities you usually do are.

If you are at work or school, if you need to save time from going back and forth to the bathroom, then you must choose the larger size as it can't be comfortably full. But if you are just doing light work at school, job or home, then the small size is okay.

Question # 6. Do You Have A Sensitive Bladder?
If you have a sensitive bladder, then you may want to consider using the smaller size and choose a cup that is made from a soft texture. In that way, inserting and removing a cup is not hard and painful to do.

Takeaway
Now that you have a handle to choose the size of your cup, good luck shopping for the recent accessories in the era which is the menstrual cup. Advertisement from different menstrual cup brands may be tempting, and you may want to rush in and buy but do not forget to ask these questions to yourself so that you will not end up regretting the item you purchased. Take it easy and slowly until you find the right fit for you.







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