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To view this content you need to create an account or log in. The best projects will move the world. Martin describes the project as an attempt to capture the difference between how a woman and her partner view her body.
If you're trying to keep your vagina healthyyou're definitely not alone—dozens of products out there are trying to help you with that goal. But do you really know what you're shooting for—what a "healthy" vagina actually looks like? Sure, you can assume everything is working like it's supposed to, but what does it mean to have a healthy vagina—or, for that matter, an unhealthy vagina?
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When most people think of the clitoris, they think of the small visible part. But research indicates that it actually has branches that extend down underneath the skin, along either side of the vulva, kind of in a wishbone shape. The vulva refers to the outside, visible parts of your genitalia.
I bet even reading that made you cringe a little and a part of you wanted to click off this page. Odds are that if you are reading this now you most probably have a vagina. Sorry, if you are a man reading this you are very welcome to continue.
It's a sad state of affairs that the number of women optiong for female gentical cosmetic surgery or a labiaplasty has shot up in recent years, indicating mass insecurity about how normal women believe their vaginas to be. But if you're one of those who's ever fretted about the state of your labia, then fret no more. Australian not-for-profit organisation Women's Health Victoria have put their time to good use and created the one, the only: Labia Library. The website is a hub of information containing advice, facts, diagrams and most importantly PICTURES, put together with the help of young women and a range of professionals including gynaecologists, psychosexual health specialists, sex educators and general practitioners.
Think of your cervix as the gatekeeper to your uterus. Lots of things—like tampons, fingers, penises, sex toys, and other germ-carrying items—can get to your cervix, but they aren't getting past it. Likewise, there are things—like mucous, menstrual blood, and the occasional baby—that need to get out of your uterus.
It can help with body image anxiety. Now, her latest work puts vulvas and vaginas in the spotlight thanks to her new book Womanhood: The Bare Reality and forthcoming Channel 4 documentary: Vaginas. And when women share intimate photos and deeply personal experiences relating to their vaginas, the result is a tender yet taboo-exploding message of women reclaiming their womanhood. I think a part of me was shying away from that intimacy because I would have to address my own related experiences.