10 Things Women Should Never Put in Their Vagina

0
20

 

The vaginal organ is a delicate organ that is frequently infected. Many things can cause a vaginal infection, and it’s critical to be aware of the risk factors.  

Here are 10 things women should never allow to their vagina for vaginal health: 

Vaginal Steaming 

Vaginal steaming is one trend that just won’t go away, with some fans who swear by it as well as fierce critics.  Many experts take issue with the practice as it could actually cause irritation down there. the primary safety concern is that the steam could burn the sensitive vaginal tissues if it is too hot. 

Adding extra moist heat to the vagina and exposing the vagina to certain additives within the steam could also increase a woman’s risk for yeast or bacterial infections. 

Fruits and Vegetables 

Well, this may seem a little too hard as it is the most common notorious behavior we indulge in, putting bananas and cucumbers is indeed harmful. There’s a variety of bacteria and pesticides that we expose our vagina to when we insert these in there. 

Apart from that, you can have them break off and have little bits and pieces that stay there for rather unhealthy amount of time. 

Vaseline 

Having sex without lubricant can be uncomfortable. Friction with dry skin can be unpleasant, if not painful. Friction during intercourse can also cause tiny tears in the vaginal, penis, or anus skin. This raises your and your partner’s chances of contracting a sexually transmitted infection (STIs). 

Vaseline is not an ideal lubricant for sex. It can, however, be used if no other options are available. Keep the following factors in mind if you decide to use the thick jelly as lube: 

  • It has staying power. The petroleum-based product may actually last longer and not dry out as quickly as water-based lube. That has a downside, too. Vaseline can be difficult to clean or wash away after sex. It may take several days for the lube to work its way out of your body entirely. 
  • Vaseline may increase your risk of infection. Because the jelly sticks around longer than other lubes, it may invite bacteria to set up an infection. 
  • Petroleum jelly weakens condoms. If you’re planning to use latex or polyurethane condoms, you can’t use Vaseline. Petroleum jelly is incompatible with latex products and it will weaken these types of condoms. The condom may break or tear during sex and can lead to unintended pregnancy or STIs. 

Vaseline is messy. Petroleum-based products may stain sheets or clothing with greasy spots. If you plan to use Vaseline as a lube, protect your sheets or any fabrics you may come in contact with to avoid stains. 

Perfume 

A pleasant-smelling vagina sounds like a good idea but don’t go for supposed hygiene sprays or even worse, deodorants. Many perfumes also use an alcohol base, and these harsh chemicals can burn They are harsh and may cause irritation and infection in the vagina. 

Saliva as a lube 

We understand the convenience of using your saliva—it is always available and free of charge. There is, however, a catch. While saliva may appear to be a safe alternative to commercial lubes in a pinch, it is important to understand that it can also be dangerous. 

Do keep in mind that even if you are not aware of any active infection, the bacteria present in your saliva has the potential to cause a yeast infection by altering the vaginal microbiome. 

Simply put, there are two major reasons why you should not replace commercially available lubricants with spit: 

  • It puts you at the risk of contracting STIs 
  • If your partner has oral herpes and uses spit as lube, the virus can easily enter your body. It can spread even if no symptoms are present. 

From genital herpes to gonorrhea, there is a slew of nasty STIs that can enter your body through a simple saliva exchange. 

Saliva does not make for a good lube 

Finally, even if the consistency of saliva is considered, it isn’t a good lube. It’s more watery than slippery, and it dries quickly. Second, there is no slickness in saliva, which increases the risk of frictional wear and tear down there. 

Using Certain Food for Fun 

Food can add spice to sex, but keep it on the vulva, not inside the vagina. What would happen if you left a bit of food accidentally in there and it decomposed and acted like a compost? 

Soap 

First and foremost, stop putting soap down there. The vaginal cavity functions as a self-cleaning oven. The vagina has its own pH level, which is supposed to be acidic [and should be] no less than 4.5. 

When we start adding all of the antibacterial soap, we kill off the bacteria that is supposed to be there, which creates the vaginal eco-system and controls the acidity. When the normal pH of the vagina is destroyed, you have vaginal dryness and have allowed yeast and bacterial vaginosis to overgrow, which causes discomfort and, in many cases, odor. 

Garlic 

Garlic is toted as an at-home yeast infection cure because of its antifungal properties. Using it vaginally for a yeast infection is a myth. You should only consume garlic orally. 

Yogurt-Soaked Tampons 

Sometimes when people have a yeast infection and they feel like (yogurt on a tampon) is a more natural way to treat it. Bacteria and yeast love dark, moist places so I think that could be causing an infection. 

Any Kind of Bottle 

Foreign objects may cause a vaginal infection 

Community *Dick* 

If you want that vagina to stay fresh. Community Penis is not the way to go. 

LEAVE A REPLY

Please enter your comment!
Please enter your name here