Awareness vagina week
If you use Twitter, you may have noticed several women tweeting about their favourite emoji to describe a vagina today. While this may seem unusual, the tweets are part of a wider campaign, dubbed EndSmearFear, which has been launched this Sexual Health Awareness Week. A huge range of emoji have been used to describe a vagina, although the most popular include the blue butterfly, the rose, the wilted rose, the down arrows, and the peach. One in three young women are not choosing to take the test when invited.
Maisie Williams. Age: 31. You will not be disappointed! I am greedy for sex, wild and unstoppable. My energy will drive you crazy. I will moan, squirm and make me want my body more and more. Dive with me in the sea of debauchery and lust. Be my bad boy and I will be your bad girl. I will squeeze you to the last drop, but even then I will hardly calm down. I will dress as you wish, I like stockings and heels.
Women are tweeting their favourite vagina emoji today - here's why
Vulvas and vaginas – Sexual and Reproductive Health Awareness Week
Knowledge is power, especially when it comes to vaginas. So we put together a bunch of totally true facts about vaginas and vulvas to help you navigate the labyrinth of lies and appreciate your body in all its glory. The vagina is a 3- to 6-inch-long muscular canal that runs from the cervix , the lower part of the uterus , to the outside of the body. The vulva is all the outer stuff — including the labia, urethra, clitoris, and vaginal opening. Language is fluid after all. Sorry, Freud.
Lesslie Polinesia. Age: 23. Hello there I'm standing aline staring at my surroundings, but my mind keeps drifting back to how good a man is when we are together. It's the simple things about man that turn me inside out; but, when we kiss, I burn raw... deep down inside. I crave that next kiss; the one that always leads to more.
Your 7 Biggest Vagina Concerns, Answered By Experts
The birth control vaginal ring is a small, flexible, plastic ring that is inserted in the vagina. The ring contains the same hormones progestin and estrogen found in most birth control pills. The hormones in the ring are absorbed into the bloodstream from the walls of the vagina and prevent pregnancy by keeping the ovaries from releasing eggs. The hormones also cause cervical mucus to thicken, which keeps sperm from meeting and fertilizing an egg. The vaginal ring must be replaced every month.