When it comes to using a menstrual cup, would a rural woman have a harder time getting past the “ick factor” than her urban educated counterpart?
Rural Srikakulam woman talks about saving water and saving money with the menstrual cup.
How the cup helped transform my personal fight against menstrual untouchability to a public one.
A look at the pros and cons of washable menstrual pads and cups, and how to make these options available to women for the sake of our health and environment.
Can the positive messages about “happy periods” and reassuring mother-daughter talks about menstruation do more than sell disposables but go further to help to change social attitudes?
As the moon revolves around the earth, our monthly cycles remind us of our capacity to give life, confirm that we are not currently doing so, and require us to take special care of our personal hygiene.
People rave about the marvels of the menstrual cup – its ease, eco-friendliness, comfort, etc, but does anyone tell you the worst thing about the menstrual cup?
Originally posted on adoxographia:
MY COUNTRY’S PROBLEM WITH MENSTRUATION Hasn’t your mother told you that you can’t step inside a…
To defend this practice on the grounds that it gives a woman rest presumes that women’s labour is available by default and that she cannot decide on her own when to rest.
“The only impurity is in the five elements.
There is only one substance in the world.
Then who is pure and who is impure?”