- 1 It is good to be aware of what happens in and around vagina skin peel.
- 1.1 1. You can forget something inside (it happens).
- 1.2 2. Lumps or bumps in the region of the vagina.
- 1.3 3. Having a super irritated ingrown hair down there.
- 1.4 4. Having skin problems that you never thought would manifest right there.
- 1.5 5. A LARGE, BULKY VEIN appears right there, close to your vagina.
- 1.6 6. Your vagina doesn’t get wet even by decree.
- 1.7 7. Your vagina itches a lot and comes out of a business that looks like cheese.
- 1.8 8. Have a thin, white discharge with an unpleasant smell.
- 1.9 9. Your vagina is itchy, or burning, or irritated, or just upset and ready.
- 1.10 10. Your vagina CLOSES when something tries to enter it.
It is good to be aware of what happens in and around vagina skin peel.
1. You can forget something inside (it happens).
Accidents happen. And the most common thing to be found, lost inside, are tampons, as BuzzFeed, the gynecologist and obstetrician Alyssa Dweck, author of the book “V is for vagina skin peel,” tells BuzzFeed. The biggest clue is usually a VERY unpleasant smell. But in addition to the pads, she has also found diaphragms and erotic toys. So, if you ~ suspect ~ that something is missing inside you, go to the doctor as soon as possible. The possible consequences of such forgetfulness are abrasions or lacerations inside the vagina, says Dweck. Please don’t be ashamed to talk to the doctors; they’ve seen it all.
2. Lumps or bumps in the region of the vagina.
Try to stay calm – it’s usually nothing serious. If you have a swollen or painful bump on your vulva, it may be bartolinitis – or Bartholin’s cyst – which is an obstructed gland on the outside of the vagina skin peel. These glands can vary in size and are usually located in the lower corners of the vulva, says Dweck. They are very common and often do not even cause discomfort: if so, it is okay to leave them where they are, and if you want, you can apply hot compresses. But if you feel pain, if they are infected or very swollen, it may be necessary to drain or use antibiotics.
Another characteristic bump in the genital area is a sebaceous cyst, that is, a small lump under the skin, often caused by an injury to the skin or by the clogging of the pores or ducts. Like the glands, they can also vary in size and contain some white material, says Dweck. And, like bartolinite, they are usually not a problem and can disappear on their own, with the help of hot compresses. But if they don’t go away or get infected, run to the doctor.
3. Having a super irritated ingrown hair down there.
Folliculitis is a hair follicle – that is, a hair – ingrown and infected, says Dweck. And yes, it can happen in the groin. Its appearance may be that of a small red lump or that of a white spot, and, in severe cases, it may end up leaving a scar. One of the causes may be razor shaving, but also wax or staying in sweaty gym clothes for a long time. In this case, hot compresses also help but go to the doctor if they don’t disappear or get worse.
4. Having skin problems that you never thought would manifest right there.
Well, almost any skin problem can also manifest itself on the skin of your genitals. That includes things like psoriasis, eczema, and even skin cancer, according to gynecologist and obstetrician Mary Jane Minkin, professor of gynecology and obstetrics at Yale University School of Medicine.
5. A LARGE, BULKY VEIN appears right there, close to your vagina.
The appearance of such a vein is called vulvar varicosity, and it makes sense to be terrified of it. It is a varicose vein (like varicose veins) and is more likely to appear during pregnancy, says Dweck. One of the causes can be the effort that we make when we go to the bathroom and if we stand too much. The bad news is that there is not much to do to treat the problem, the good thing is that they tend to disappear on their own, says the doctor.
6. Your vagina doesn’t get wet even by decree.
Your vagina skin peel does not show signs of lubrication, especially during sex, it can be very uncomfortable. But calm down, don’t conclude that you came with a defect. Many factors can cause dryness, such as the use of some contraceptives (especially low-dose ones), anti-allergies, or being a breastfeeding, says Minkin. You can try changing your birth control method or allergy medicine, but don’t forget that you can always use lubricants.
7. Your vagina itches a lot and comes out of a business that looks like cheese.
It is probably a vaginal yeast infection, which is very common. She shows up when there is an overgrowth of fungi in the region, caused by factors ranging from the use of antibiotics and untreated diabetes to staying in her wet bikini for many hours or doing anything that changes her pH balance (like having sex, use unique soaps, etc.), explains Minkin. At least it is simple to treat, usually with pharmaceutical creams or pills.
8. Have a thin, white discharge with an unpleasant smell.
An unusual smell, accompanied by discharge and often burning, is usually a sign of bacterial vaginosis, says Minkin. It is caused by the overgrowth of anaerobic bacteria in the vagina, which in turn is generated by anything that alters the natural pH balance (such as having sex, using intimate soaps, or taking antibiotics). It is tedious, but it is SUPER common, and if you go to the doctor, he can prescribe oral or topical medicines (to be applied in the region) to get rid of the problem.
9. Your vagina is itchy, or burning, or irritated, or just upset and ready.
Well, there are several possibilities, so if you have any itching, burning, redness, irritation, or any unusual or persistent ~ thing ~ in the small area, go to the doctor. Most likely, it is not severe at all, and these things are usually easily treatable, so hurry up to a professional. Your best bet is to test for STIs, sexually transmitted infections, such as
trichomoniasis, among others.
BUT REMEMBER, all of these STIs can also be asymptomatic, so get tested regularly, regardless of whether or not you have vaginal problems.
10. Your vagina CLOSES when something tries to enter it.
Vaginismus is not very common, but it is a painful problem that makes the vaginal muscles so tight that they close the opening of the vagina skin peel, explains Dweck. It is an involuntary reaction that is believed to have some psychological cause. And, of course, this can lead to severe discomfort, pain, or even make it virtually impossible to have sex. If you recognize this situation, talk to your doctor, explain what you are feeling and for how long. If it is vaginismus, treatment can be done with vaginal dilators, relaxation exercises, or therapy to treat any underlying cause.