Suite Portland, Oregon PH. After years in practice and doing many female exams, I have begun to see some patterns that I want to share with you. I will start by saying this blog may test your comfort limits but this is a subject that should be talked about. Some woman shave it all and some only shave a bit, but I have witnessed a lot of shaving in recent years.
Is It OK to ‘Tough Out’ a Yeast Infection?
10 Ways You’re Unknowingly Causing Yeast Infections - Aaptiv
It's time to ditch the razor unless you want to seriously damage your skin, gynaecologists say. In fact, 96 per cent of women have at least once - a study of 2, women by shaving brand Gilette says. But what's the best way to do it? There's no shortage of options out there, and shaving, waxing, laser removal are just some of the methods available to choose from. Although shaving may save you pricey trips to beauty salons and a LOT of pain, it turns out that it's actually bad for your health - here's why it's time to ditch the razor. The Royal College of Obstetricians and Gynaecologists told the Sun that having at least some pubic hair is important as it forms a natural barrier between your skin and bacteria. Removing it by shaving actually irritates the skin - leaving the area much more prone to infections such as the dreaded thrush.
What You Should Know…Shaving “Down There”
Every woman has their own preference for how they like to keep their pubic hair, but for many people who choose to remove their hair, shaving is the easiest and cheapest — thus preferred — method. However, there are certain times you should never shave down there, as doing so can cause some health issues and problems that at the very least could leave you uncomfortable, but could also lead to some serious infections. You might not think twice about when you should or should not pull out the razor, but it's important to be aware of the times you're better off getting a wax or just going au naturale. Sejal Shah over email.
Newswise — Itching, burning, redness—a yeast infection can be a total pain. First things first, unfortunately, almost all women will experience at least one yeast infection genital candidiasis —an infection caused by an overgrowth of the fungus Candida—at some point in life. In fact, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention CDC estimates nearly 75 percent of women are likely to contract one yeast infection in their lifetime, with up to 45 percent of women experiencing recurring ones. Menopausal women are the group most prone to yeast infections, but they can affect anyone. These symptoms are indicative of a variety of conditions, including genital herpes.