We’re all aware of the risks of having a vaginal/cervical infection. But can a tampon really be that dangerous to be the first thing people notice when they get their annual checkup? Apparently so. The new research published in the Journal of the American Medical Association proves that tampons can cause “serious damage” to the genital tissues in women who use them.
It’s a very important thing to know that tampons are not just a cosmetic issue, they are a life-threatening infection. Women who go through this process are often left with severe infections that can cause permanent damage. It’s not known why tampons are not more common in a population that’s already prone to sexually transmitted diseases, but it is a possible explanation.
I know I’ve heard tampons referred to as “pantyhose,” but I prefer the term “tampon” because its a more accurate description of the product. It is a rubber tube that is inserted into the vagina before each sex act. Like most tampons, it comes with a small pouch that you can easily squeeze to get your tampon out. The other issue with tampons is that they can irritate the vaginal tissue and cause pain.
After using an antiperspirant that was designed specifically to be used with tampons, I was very surprised to find that I was still able to get a bit of a rash on my hand. I’ve been using tampons for many years and have had no trouble getting a little rash on my hands, but I never thought I would be able to scratch myself.
After using some different types of antiperspirants, I was surprised to find that my hands were still able to scratch my arm without the use of a tampon. To me, this suggests that even if you’re not using tampons, the body is still able to remove them and use them in other ways. This is a pretty big deal for many women who use tampons.
Actually, I think I found out something interesting. The only reason I can think of is that your body does not completely eradicate your menstrual cycle.
It’s believed that a person’s menstrual cycle is a cycle of blood pumping through the vagina. If this were true, you would expect to find tampons inside the vagina after you die. However, tampons are normally placed in the uterus after a woman has menses, to protect the menstrual material that can damage the cervix of the uterus. As such, tampons are not present after a death.
This is a really odd thought because after a death, your brain can apparently use its remaining blood to continue functioning. For example, a person can be in a coma and then wake up. Because of this, you would expect your brain to continue to function despite the fact that your body has ceased to function. Maybe we should be worried that the Tampax is not the Tampax after all – it’s just another kind of menstruation.
Tampons are made of jelly and are in fact the most effective way to prevent pregnancy. The problem, as with most things in life, is that there’s no such thing as a 100% successful method. That’s why many women end up having to use other methods for protection. You can have a period, but you can also get pregnant. A tampon is an excellent preventative measure, but it’s also pretty obvious that your body does not function after you die.
As it turns out, Deathloop (and by extension, the whole tampon-for-life business) might be a bit of a misnomer. The game developers, Arkane, apparently realized that tampons just aren’t the best way to prevent pregnancy and decided to just make them come off the body for a few seconds. Thats what happens when you become a corpse.