It's brisk. It's to the point. It rhymes with Madge, of Neighbours fame. What's not to love? A British institution, right up there with scones not literally up there.
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If you go to your GP with a sore back, knee pain or a headache, you'll probably feel quite comfortable telling them what's going on. But when the body part that's causing you trouble is inside your underwear, it's often a different story. Women will ignore symptoms that involve their vulva or vagina because they feel embarrassed or ashamed. Some even fail to recognise when something's gone awry in the first place. Ignoring symptoms — such as changes in appearance, pain or irritation — can mean you might miss picking up on a skin condition, infection, or sexually transmitted disease. You may also miss something more sinister. It's estimated that more than 6, Australian women will be diagnosed with gynaecological cancer this year.
Top things to know
A douche is a device used to introduce a stream of water into the body for medical or hygienic reasons, or the stream of water itself. Douche usually refers to vaginal irrigation, the rinsing of the vagina , but it can also refer to the rinsing of any body cavity. A douche bag is a piece of equipment for douching—a bag for holding the fluid used in douching. To avoid transferring intestinal bacteria into the vagina, the same bag must not be used for an enema and a vaginal douche.
Clue is on a mission to help you understand your body, periods, ovulation, and so much more. Start tracking today. Vaginal discharge, cervical fluid, and arousal fluid: are they all the same thing? Not quite.