No woman is exempt from suffering from vaginal odour
No woman is exempt from suffering from vaginal odour
by：Luteng CNC Parts2020-07-13
How does a woman know if the smell from the vagina is a natural odour or an unnatural one? Every woman knows her own body intimately and will detect straight away the presence of an unusual smell.
Natural vaginal odour can be prevented from becoming stronger, but if the smell is of the unusual type as in (stink) then you may need to see a doctor for fear the problem may need medication.
Personal hygiene is most profound for any woman, if the vagina is not cleansed regularly then expect the vagina to emit more of its natural releases therefore causing the actual vaginal odour to become pungent which can be unpleasant or embarrassing
To help prevent this from happening cleaning the vagina should include the inside as well as the out. Did you know the vagina itself is an odourless organ and does not generate smell, however without washing, bacteria and parasites can enter the vagina, thus causing vaginal odour.
Prevention of bacterial build up can prove to be difficult, but there are ways to stem parasite intrusion i.e. entering the vagina. A common question asked by women is 'Why does my vagina smell' or 'I wash regular and I still can smell a horrible stink' This is perfectly normal, but of course it all depends on what type of vaginal odour is present and causing the pong
Bacteria, parasites, and yeasts inside the vagina generate odours through waste or by product therefore causing a distinctive vaginal smell. Women who suffer from this condition explain the smell from this orifice as a repulsive fishy smell.
Bacterial vaginosis can be the cause of the 'fishy' odour from the vagina. It is an infection and may need treatment. The vagina does not smell even during menstruation, however if at the time of a monthly cycle it can do if not thoroughly cleaned. Vaginal odour may well be caused by an infection and especially if the smell is of the disgusting type. The vagina is a part of the body which is very sensitive - so therefore be extra careful if you tend on using over the counter medication to treat the problem. Speak to your doctor or pharmacist first.
The vagina is an organ of the body that is self cleaning. Cleaning the vulva needs nothing more than water. Remember that when using products containing certain chemicals which are unsuitable can do more harm than good. Chemical inclusion in some products which come in contact with the vulva can strip the vulva of its natural oils leaving it dry and often irritated and prone to infection such as yeast infections. Always follow instructions on any product packaging and follow accordingly. Chemicals can be potentially dangerous especially if they find their way into the urethra causing urinary tract infections. Chemical based products in the vagina can disrupt the natural PH of the vagina, which causes an overgrowth of anaerobic bacteria, genital mycoplasmas, and gardnerella vaginalis, with reduced or absent lactobacilli. Another symptom of infection which causes vaginal odours is a change in colour of discharge, the amount you lose and thickness.
Any unusual goings on in or around the vaginal area where you feel discomfort using the toilet i.e. a pain when urinating should always be checked out by your doctor. Do not be embarrassed to talk to your GP about your vaginal odour. What could be more embarrassing than telling your doctor or have your friend turn up their nose when you sit down.
Bacterial vaginosis is a common condition in women; and in many cases women diagnosed with the problem become alarmingly concerned, all because they know nothing about this health matter. With a better understanding on bacterial vaginosis, it will however, help the woman cope with any symptoms and more importantly, how to treat it.
Bacterial vaginosis is directed towards the female vagina. In abbreviation (BV) is very much a vaginal condition caused by an overgrowth of various bacteria. It is not just a simple infection caused by one type of bacterium. One of the primary symptoms is vaginal discharge and all women at some time emit this substance. BV has been labelled as being the most common cause of vaginal discharge in women of childbearing age. The vaginal deposit in colour is normally recognized as a white-grey. It is not rare to detect at this stage of the condition a distinctive odour (fishy smell) which women find embarrassing. Embarrassment comes to the fore for the female when having sex because the smell tends to get stronger. Some women may notice a heavier release of vaginal discharge just after a period.
The actual bacterial vaginosis discharge is not as a rule known to cause discomfort i.e. soreness around the vulva or itchiness. For some women their daily activities go undisturbed due to absent symptoms - leaving them unaware that they suffer from the condition. Amazingly In some cases BV is found by chance after a medical examination.
Aside from the primary cause - the second cause of discharge can be due to thrush, thrush is an infection caused by yeast called Candida. In contrast to BV you can expect to see a thick white discharge and experience discomfort. Symptoms for this health issue are itchiness and soreness around the vagina and vulva. Once again another embarrassing situation to find your self in if the itch gets out of control.
BV may have several bacteria present in the vagina; it is not solely instigated by just one type. There is still no clear answer as to why the overgrowth of bacteria occurs. However research still goes on.
Surprisingly there are many types of harmless bacteria which enter the vagina, however although harmless to the female these bacteria's are a type of defence which wage a war against harmful germs such as Candida etc. There is no indication that this complaint has anything to do with personal hygiene. Bacterial vaginosis is not initiated by lack of profuse cleansing. Facts actually show that excessive washing in the private region can upset the normal balance of bacteria which can encourage it to develop.
A couple of questions that pop up often from women is, is bacterial vaginosis a sexually transmitted disease? No it is not an STD, it can affect any woman. The second question is, are there any possible complications with bacterial vaginosis that I need to know about?
Expectant mothers suffering from BV can increase the risk of developing some complications during pregnancy if it is not treated. Complications can be that of miscarriage, early labour, or infection of the uterus (womb) after delivery.
Going without medication (treatment) there is a strong possibility of developing infections. As stated earlier the better understanding on BV the better for the patient.
Pick up a leaflet from your local hospital or clinic on bacterial vaginosis, but for a better understanding - talk to your doctor.
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