Monty Montgomery was born in 1891 and died in 1967. He is best known for inventing the modern day tampon. He developed the first disposable menstrual cup in 1950 and co-founded the company Kimberly Clark with his wife Elizabeth (Kim) Montgomery in 1952. They sold their business to Procter & Gamble in 1970, but continued to sell products under the Monty Montgomery brand until its sale to Johnson & Johnson in 1992.
The name “Monty” comes from the first two letters of his last name, which are pronounced “mo-TAY.” His middle initial is M.
What You Should Know About Montgomery’s Tubercles: What Is A Tampon Made Of?
A tampon is made up of a cotton or synthetic material that contains absorbent liquid. When you insert it into your vaginal canal, the liquid flows through the opening and then out again through another hole in the top of the cup. The purpose of this mechanism is to collect all of your menstrual flow so that it doesn’t end up in your underwear drawer!
When You Insert A Tampon Into Your Vagina, Does It Hurt Or Not?
You should relax when you are inserting a tampon. If you do not feel comfortable, then take a few minutes to calm down before trying again. Your vaginal muscles should open up and allow the body of the tampon to slide in, but it will not hurt. If it does hurt, then stop immediately and try again at another time. You might want to try using a different type of tampon as well (compared to your first one). There are “slender” tampons or “regular” ones. Each of these should not hurt, so use these instead if the first one hurts you.
You Should Be Able To Feel The Stem At The Base Of The Tampon When You Are Done Inserting It.
Once it is inside of you, you should not feel the stem at all. If you do, then try a different brand.
Most of them will not hurt when you are using them.
A Tampon Will Not Fall Out Of Your Vagina.
It is stuck in there pretty well since it is held in place by your vaginal muscles gripping around it. You would have to pull it out manually for it to come unstuck.
If this happens, then don’t worry. This can happen if you have been jumping around a lot and your muscles push it out a little bit.
Tampons Can Move Around A Little When You Are Jumping, Doing High Kicks, Or Something Similar.
Your vaginal muscles are pretty strong, so they can push it around as much as they want to. You will not hurt yourself by doing this.
Just make sure that you remember where you put it so you can find it again later. You will not lose it inside of your body or anything crazy like that. They are also low-maintenance items after you insert them, so you don’t have to worry about them for the rest of the day or anything like that. You just put it in once and then forget about it.
You Will Not Get TSS From A Tampon.
There has never been a recorded case of TSS from using a tampon within the time that it was supposed to be used. This rumor started many years ago, but it is not true at all.
You will not suffer any kind of damage from using it in a normal fashion.
You Can Use A Tampon If You Are Still Cleaning Your Room.
Your mother never said you couldn’t use one while doing your chores. She only said that you had to be responsible enough to know when to do it and how to take care of it properly.
If you can do this, then you can use it while you clean your room.
You Can Use A Tampon If You Don’t Know How To Swim.
Just because you can’t swim well doesn’t mean that you can’t use a tampon. This is an item that is safe to use, whether you are swimming or just walking around the block.
Your mother would not buy it for you if it wasn’t safe for you to use.
You Can Wear A Tampon While You Are Sleeping.
As long as you follow the directions for using it and remember to take it out before you go to sleep, you can wear it while sleeping. You will probably not even notice it is there inside of you while you are asleep since it is so comfortable.
All Of The Above Answers Are Correct.
There, that wasn’t so bad, was it?
Remember, if you ever have any more questions about using a tampon, then you can always come back to this article for reference. Or, you can just ask your mom, she probably has a few more tidbits of information for you that she might find amusing.
Sources & references used in this article:
Ectopic Sebaceous Glands: Fordyce’s Spots, Tyson’s Glands, and Montgomery’s Tubercles by L Requena, O Sangüeza – Cutaneous Adnexal Neoplasms, 2017 – Springer
Imaging Approach to Nipple Masses: What a Radiologist Should Know by P Glover – 1999 – Elsevier
What to expect when you’re expecting by M Lindsey – Case Studies from Primary Care …, 1998 – McGraw-Hill Professional Publishing
Expectant motherhood by TS Omofoye, ME Scoggins… – Contemporary Diagnostic …, 2015 – journals.lww.com
The breast/nipple/areola complex and human sexuality by H Murkoff – 2016 – books.google.com