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What is the Hymen?
Where is the Hymen?
What is the Hymen for?
Structure of the Hymen
Development of the Hymen
Types of the Hymen
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Diseases of the Hymen
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hymen-virgin-membrane.com

Hymen = Virgin Membrane

Hymen Hygiene, Page 2,
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Most common noxious agents 
responsible for diseases of  the vaginal vestibule,
including hymen

see Diseases of the Hymen

Chemical:
soaps
personal hygiene products
panties material / fabric
water unfit for intimate hygiene
topical medications (first of all for treatment of misdiagnosed candidiasis, but not only)
not removed:

- vulvar secretions including smegma
- vaginal discharge including menstrual blood, cervical mucus, vaginal exudate
- urine

Biological:
germs of sexually and non-sexually trasmitted diseases carried with
- own finger(s) or someone else's finger(s),  lips, tongue,  penis(es),
as well as
- sex toys
- toilet paper
- medical instruments
- underwear, particularly tight-fitting which facilitates fecal soiling of the vaginal vestibule
germs trasmitted by
- contaminated water (swimming pools, lakes, rivers, seas)
- water unfit for intimate hygiene

Physical:
excessive rubbing the vestibule instead of stimulating the clitoris only
wrong cloth blocking ventilation
prolonged pressure due to horse-riding, cycling etc.


General Advice
What to avoid?

A rule-of-thumb-advice
Avoid any intrusion into the vaginal vestibule for any purpose other than keeping it clean with water fit for intimate hygiene and a vestibular and clitoral cleanser of certified quality; remember that the most sensitive place in the female body requires safe clothing and proper ventilation.

Every personal care product on the market must list the ingredients on the label. Non-existent law enforcement or weak law enforcement make this legal requirement massively violated. Hiding dangerous ingredients, deceiving consumers and other tricks of the trade are a very common practice. This is why even slight, mild signs and/or symptoms of adverse cosmetic reactions call attention to possible harmful effects of noxious ingredients.

 FDA,  U.S. Food and Drug Administration. 09/02/2016
" Antibacterial Soap? You Can Skip It -- Use Plain Soap and Water
When you buy soaps and body washes, do you reach for products labeled “antibacterial” hoping they’ll keep your family safer? Do you think those products will lower your risk of getting sick, spreading germs or being infected?
According to the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA), there isn’t enough science to show that over-the-counter (OTC) antibacterial soaps are better at preventing illness than washing with plain soap and water. To date, the benefits of using antibacterial hand soap haven’t been proven. In addition, the wide use of these products over a long time has raised the question of potential negative effects on your health.

After studying the issue, including reviewing available literature and hosting public meetings, in 2013 the FDA issued a proposed rule requiring safety and efficacy data from manufacturers, consumers, and others if they wanted to continue marketing antibacterial products containing those ingredients, but very little information has been provided. That’s why the FDA is issuing a final rule under which OTC consumer antiseptic wash products (including liquid, foam, gel hand soaps, bar soaps, and body washes) containing the majority of the antibacterial active ingredients—including triclosan and triclocarban—will no longer be able to be marketed." (...)

Specific Advice on other than triclosan and triclocarban harmful ingredients found in soaps

triethanolamine noxious agent allergy irritation toxic- allergic reaction
TRIETHANOLAMINE
other names that could be seen on the product ingredients list:
ETHANOL, 2,2',2"-NITRILOTRIS-; 2,2',2"-NITRILOTRIS [ETHANOL] ; TEA; TEOA ; TROLAMINE; 2,2',2''-NITRILOTRIETHANOL; ETHANOL, 2,2 ,2 NITRILOTRIS; 2,2',2''-NITRILOTRIETHANOL; ALKANOLAMINE 244; DALTOGEN; NITRILO-2,2',2''-TRIETHANOL; STEROLAMIDE ; TRIETHANOLAMINE STEARATE, CCRIS 6278, UNII-1J6JM3JE61, STEARIC ACID, TRIETHANOLAMINE SOAP, TRIETHANOLAMINE, STEARIC ACID SALT


propylene glycol sodium lauroyl sarcosinate noxious agent allergy irritation toxic allergic reaction

SODIUM LAUROYL SARCOSINATE

other names that could be seen on the product ingredients list:
N-DODECANOYLSARCOSINE SODIUM SALT; GLYCINE, N-METHYL-N- (1-OXODODECYL) -, SODIUM SALT; N-METHYL-N- (1-OXODODECYL) GLYCINE, SODIUM SALT; SODIUM N-LAUROYL SARCOSINATE; SODIUM SALT GLYCINE, N-METHYL-N- (1-OXODODECYL) -; SODIUM SALT N-METHYL-N- (1-OXODODECYL) GLYCINE; N-METHYL-N- (1-OXODODECYL) - SODIUM SALT GLYCINE; GLYCINE, NMETHYLN (1OXODODECYL) , SODIUM SALT; SLS ; SODIUM N-LAUROYLSARCOSINATE

propylene glycol noxious agent allergy irritation toxic allergic reaction
PROPYLENE GLYCOL
1,2-DIHYDROXYPROPANE; 2-HYDROXYPROPANOL; METHYLETHYL GLYCOL; 1,2-PROPANEDIOL; PROPANE-1,2-DIOL; 1,2-DIHYDROXYPROPANE; 1,2-PROPYLENE GLYCOL; 1,2-PROPYLENGLYKOL ; ALPHA-PROPYLENEGLYCOL; DOWFROST; METHYLETHYLENE GLYCOL


Personal protective underwear

protecting vaginal vestibule including hymen
Personal protective underwear protecting vaginal vestibule including hymen against noxious agents. For those who care about the hymen.

For those who care about the hymen.