Latest Douche Stories
BV Straight Talk designed by Mary Malone is a newly updated program that consists of natural home remedies for BV such as yogurt remedies, herbal remedies, and garlic remedies.
Researchers at the University of Texas Medical Branch at Galveston by growing vaginal skin cells outside the body and studying the way they interact with "good and bad" bacteria, think they may be able to better identify the good bacteria that protect women from HIV infection and other sexually transmitted infections.
A new investigation led by UCSF has found that the risk of female-to-male HIV transmission is increased 3-fold for women with bacterial vaginosis.
MedcoSouth Healthcare LLC announces the five year anniversary of its ground breaking product, Femanol. Las Vegas, NV (PRWEB) January 05, 2012 "Femanol®
Learn more about StreemMasterâ„¢ at the ANME Show in Burbank, CA Toronto, Canada (PRWEB) June 29, 2011 MSC Innovations, the company behind best quality hygiene solutions in the world, StreemMasterâ„¢, will showcase their current products at the ANME show in Burbank California, July 10th through July 12th, 2011 at the Marriott Burbank Airport. StreemMasterâ„¢ is a superior quality douche system with more than a decade of research and development, has become the simple, yet highly...
By Will Boggs, MD NEW YORK (Reuters Health) - Tre
In the United States, bacterial vaginosis disproportionately affects African American women, according to research reported Wednesday in Jacksonville, Florida at the 2006 National STD Prevention Conference sponsored by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. Trichomoniasis is also more prevalent among African-American women, according to related research reported at the meeting.
By Karla Gale NEW YORK (Reuters Health) - Increases in psychosocial stress seem to increase a woman's odd of having, or developing, a vaginal infection termed bacterial vaginosis (BV), researchers report.
NEW YORK (Reuters Health) - Education about the possible health risks of douching can convince teenage girls and young women to give up the practice, a new study shows.
NEW YORK (Reuters Health) - Women with bacterial vaginosis are four times more likely to shed cytomegalovirus in their lower genital tract than women without bacterial vaginosis, a new study shows.