Why Does My Vagina Feel Weird?

Your vagina is an independent little thing. It’s up to you to figure out what it’s trying to tell you.

Fortunately, while a throbbing or vibrating sensation in the vulva can be scary, it’s usually not. Vibrating sensations can be caused by a number of things, including: 1.

Infection

Yeast infections, bacterial vaginosis and certain sexually transmitted infections (STIs) can cause vaginal swelling. The symptoms of these infections vary, but include a swollen vulva, discharge that smells bad or looks like cottage cheese and pain when you pee or during sex. If you think you have an infection, make sure to talk to your OB/GYN and tell them all of your symptoms, including the color, consistency, smell and amount of your discharge.

You can also get an infection from using too much lubricant, which can upset your natural balance of vaginal bacteria. This can lead to a yeast infection or an overgrowth of bacteria, which is called bacterial vaginosis. You can also get an infection from contact with fecal matter, especially if it’s wet or sticky. This can happen when you don’t wipe properly after you use the toilet or you have unprotected sex.

Irritation can also cause an infection or aggravate existing vaginal problems. Irritation can be caused by abrasive tampons, pantyliners or pads; scented soaps, bubble baths and intimate hygiene products; douches; and synthetic underwear that traps moisture. If you think any of these products or irritation are causing your symptoms, try switching to another product and see if it helps. Limiting your exposure to irritants can help with inflammation and itching, too. If your symptoms persist, visit a sexual health clinic to have an exam and a test for infection.

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Irritation

If you’re experiencing pain after sex, it’s not something you should ignore. It’s normal, and there are many possible causes. You may have had too much friction during sex, or your vulva might simply not produce enough natural lubrication to keep you comfortable.

You might also have a yeast infection or bacterial vaginosis, which are both triggered by an imbalance of the good and bad bacteria in your vagina. These infections can also make your vulva itchy, as well as cause you to feel like you need to pee often and have a sour taste in your mouth.

Itching around the vulva is very common. It can be caused by a variety of things, including the use of perfumed products on or near your vulva (including pads, tampons, soaps and sprays). Using scented laundry detergents, fabric softeners and deodorants on clothing that is positioned against your vulva can also trigger itching for some people.

Some women experience a tingling feeling when they’re aroused, but this shouldn’t be painful. If you’re having arousal that feels uncomfortable or painful, talk to your doctor right away. You should also tell your doctor if you’ve noticed any new lumps, bumps or changes in color or shape. The earlier you get these issues checked out, the easier they will be to treat.

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Changes in your body’s chemistry

Sometimes a weird feeling in the vagina is a normal part of a woman’s health. For example, some women have itchy vulva skin, while others’ vaginas may feel wet at certain times of the month (due to hormone changes in the menstrual cycle). Also, everyone’s clitoris is different in size and can feel a bit sensitive or hard.

The pelvic floor muscles support various organs and structures, including the bladder and rectum. They can also help support the uterus during pregnancy and childbirth. The hymen is a thin strip of flesh that stretches across part of the opening to the vagina. It can swell when you’re aroused and has thousands of nerve endings. It can be painful to touch if you haven’t done it before.

Your clitoris is made of spongy tissue that gets enlarged when you’re aroused and has lots of nerves. It’s located at the tip of the vulva, near the top of your inner lips. Everyone’s clitoris is a different shape and size and can feel a bit hard or sensitive.

The vaginal opening is where urine leaves the body, blood comes out during sex, and babies are born. It’s also where a lot of things go in and out of the vagina, such as penises, sex toys, tampons, and menstrual cups. The urethral opening is a tiny hole where you pee out of, located just below the clitoris.

Surgery

Your vagina — or vulva, to give it its formal name — is a canal-like organ inside your body that opens outside. It starts with your cervix, the neck-like piece of tissue that connects your uterus (where you store ovulation-producing eggs) to the rest of your reproductive tract. Your gynecologist uses a speculum to examine your cervix for a Pap smear or to see if you’re having a period. It dilates during these times, allowing your blood and other fluids to drain. It also connects your bladder, which holds your urine, or pee, and the rectum, which stores your poop.

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Pelvic organ prolapse can cause your bladder, urethra, small intestine, or rectum to bulge into the vagina. It’s a common problem and it can be prevented by doing pelvic muscle exercises and by using a pessary, which is a plastic or rubber device that goes into your vagina and holds the bulging tissues in place. If these treatments don’t work, your doctor may recommend surgery.

You need a healthy, functional vagina for many reasons. It enables sexual pleasure, channels period blood out of your body, and plays a role in childbirth. It also carries your sperm. Some people are born with a vaginal septum, a separation of fibrous tissue in the lower end of the vulva. This condition causes pain when you try to ejaculate or have sex. It can be repaired surgically by removing the tissue that’s creating the separation.

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Stanislaw

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Stanislaw

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