Hep B, Hep C, and HIV can be contracted through exposure to menstrual blood.
“HIV affects more than 1.2 million people in the United States alone. What’s more concerning is that 1 in 8 of them don’t know it.” - CDC.gov
An “Estimated 2.2 million persons infected in the US alone.” - CDC.gov
“Estimated 2.7-3.9 million people in the United States that have chronic hepatitis C.” - CDC.gov
“Even dried blood can present [a] risk to others.” - CDC.gov
Why You Shouldn’t Flush (Really)
"Walk into any women’s restroom, and chances are, you’ll see a sign about how to dispose of feminine hygiene products. You know the one: Please do NOT flush tampons or pads. Or Please throw tampons and pads in the trash provided—not the toilet. Or So help me god, if you flush that tampon, the flooding of this clogged toilet will be worthy of Noah himself."
Click here to learn more at Fusion.net
Are Tampons Safe For Septic Tanks?
'A lot of people seem to ask the question “are tampons safe for septic tanks?”. And my answer is a definite NO.'
Click here to learn more at SepticTankGuide.com
A Secret That Leads To Major Plumbing Problems
"What I’m about to tell you might surprise you. Are you ready to get personal? You should never flush tampons down the toilet. If you do, it’s likely you’ll end up with major plumbing problems.
Most women are under the impression that flushing tampons is perfectly fine and normal. Out of sight, out of mind, right? The information below should convince you otherwise…
The nasty truth that few people actually discuss is that, even though it’s out of sight, that seemingly harmless little tampon you just flushed down the drain will not disappear or disintegrate.
It’s not really surprising that consumers are under the impression that this is perfectly fine and normal. I mean, it says right there on the box, that the product is flushable."
Click here to learn more at HopePlumbing.com
The New Standard in Feminine Hygiene Disposal
The MaskIT Disposal System
Easy to Use