FEM PATCH MENSTRUAL WELLNESS PADS WITH TUMERIC & LAVENDER
FEM PATCH TUMERIC MENSTRUAL PADS
BREATHABLE ORGANIC COTTON: Now you can get irritation-free protection with a pantyliner that is free of dyes, fragrances, chlorine bleach, and other harmful chemicals.
TUMERIC & LAVENDER LINER: Turmeric or Curcumin is a bright-yellow compound isolated from the root of Curcuma longa plant, which is a member of the ginger family. Tumeric and Lavender have both anti-inflammatory and antibiotic properties. Tumeric also helps in reducing the swelling of the vagina and controls bacteria. Our pads have been coated with a thin layer of 100% organic and natural tumeric and lavender extract.
WEAR WITH AN AIR OF CONFIDENCE: The perfect balance of practical and comfortable
7 Pads/Order, Medium to Heavy Flow
C. V. B. Martins, D. L. da Silva, A. T. M. Neres, T. F. F. Magalhães, G. A. Watanabe, L. V. Modolo, A. A. Sabino, Â. de Fátima, M. A. de Resende, Curcumin as a promising antifungal of clinical interest, Journal of Antimicrobial Chemotherapy, Volume 63, Issue 2, February 2009, Pages 337–339, https://doi.org/10.1093/jac/dkn488
Noorafshan, Ali, and Soheil Ashkani-Esfahani. "A review of therapeutic effects of curcumin." Current pharmaceutical design 19.11 (2013): 2032-2046.
SILVA, GABRIELA L., et al. "Antioxidant, analgesic and anti-inflammatory effects of lavender essential oil." Anais da Academia Brasileira de Ciências 87.2 (2015): 1397-1408.
Menstrual pads have been mentioned in history as early as the 10th century in Ancient Greece, where a woman is said to have thrown one of her used menstrual rags at an admirer in an attempt to get rid of him. Before the disposable pad was invented, most women used rags, cotton, or sheep’s wool in their underwear to stem the flow of menstrual blood. Knitted pads, rabbit fur, even grass were all used by women to handle their periods. The very first disposable pads were thought up by nurses, looking for new methods to stop excessive bleeding, particularly on the battlefield. The first pads were made from wood pulp bandages by nurses in France. It was very absorbent, and cheap enough to throw away afterwards. Commercial manufacturers borrowed this idea and the first disposable pads were available for purchase came as early as 1888 – called the Southball pad. In America, Johnson & Johnson developed their own version in 1896 called Lister’s Towel Sanitary Towel’s for Ladies.