Heavy Menstrual Flow
PantiePads vs. Sanitary Pads, Napkins
Calculate-Your Menstrual Cycle
Tampons vs. PantiePads
Toxic Shock Syndrome - Tampon Connection
Menstrual Underwear
Menstrual Pads — What Is New?
Bye Bye to Bloat
Straight Talk About TTS
Guide for Beginners
We've Come A Long Way
Feel Better, Naturally
Menstrual Pads and Tampons
Who Has Time to Pamper a Period
Vaginal Bleeding After Pregnancy
Living With Sensitive Bladder

Your Menstrual Cycle: How To Calculate It

Menstrual cycle is the name given to the changes that occur in your body over the course of a month. Your cycle begins when estrogen levels in your body start to rise and end when these levels begin to drop. Your menstrual cycle is the period of time from the first day of your period to the first day of your next period. A woman's menstrual cycle can last from as little as 21 days to as long as 35 days — the average being 28 days.

If you have a short menstrual cycle, you may experience more than one period per month. Women who have a longer cycle experience fewer periods during the year.

No matter how long your cycle is, PantiePads, the new disposable panties with built-in menstrual pad, are ideal for use during your menstrual cycle. With a unique patented pad for maximum absorbency, PantiePads provide all-day leak protection, free from odors and bunching unlike traditional tampons and sanitary napkins.


Why should I chart my cycle?

Why is important to know how to calculate your menstrual cycle? There are several reasons. Are you planning an addition to your family? It is important to know when the first day of your cycle occurs. Ovulation, or the release of a mature egg, occurs around "Day 14" of your cycle. Planning that special camping trip or week at the beach? It is helpful to know how long a typical cycle is and when your period typically ends so you can relax and enjoy your holiday.

Also, you don't want to schedule a visit to your ob-gyn if you are in the middle of your period. Tests such as a Pap smear cannot be performed if you are bleeding.

PantiePads not only protect a woman’s nice lingerie, but as an added bonus, they are eco-friendly.

When should I get my period — charting your cycle

"Day 1" of your menstrual cycle is the first day of menstrual bleeding. To calculate your cycle, count the days between "Day 1" and the next time that you begin menstruating. This period of time is the length of your cycle. It can be very helpful to chart your menstrual cycles for several months.

After several cycles, you should be able to see a monthly pattern. If you are "regular," your menstrual cycle will be the same length time every month. If you have an "irregular" cycle, this information could be helpful if you are having fertility issues.

Let PantiePads and UndiePads period underwears take the worry out of getting your period. Made of a soft, breathable fiber, designed especially for wear during your menstrual cycle, these stylish panties look and feel just like regular panties. The extra-long pad provides coverage even on your heaviest days. Each pair comes with a biodegradable Toss n' Go Bag, making disposal convenient and discreet. PantiePads — the all-in-one convenience!

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Important Information...Just for You!

Bye Bye to Menstrual Bloat
Menstrual bloat makes a face look too round and causes tummies to pouch...

Straight Talk About Toxic Shock Syndrome
TSS is a rare bacteria caused illness occurring mostly in menstruating women who use high absorbency tampons.

Guide for Beginners
For most women, menstruation begins in their early teens and continues into their mid or late fifties.

Who Has Time to Pamper a Period
Today's woman knows a busy schedule won’t stop for her period. She needs PantiePads and the kind of protection that lets her stay active, productive and busy every day of the month.
We've Come A Long Way
Menstrual pads of one kind or another have been since the 4th Century.

Feel Better, Naturally
Cramps, mood swing & bloating can be unpleasant, but the good news is, natural remedies can help you feel better fast...

Vaginal Bleeding After Pregnancy
This postpartum symptom is the heavy flow of blood and mucus, called lochia, that starts after delivery and continues for up to ten days.

Living With Sensitive Bladder
Sensitive bladder, or bladder irritation, is quite common and affects most women at some time during their lives.

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