Girls embarrassed

Duration: 12min 35sec Views: 118 Submitted: 18.04.2021
Category: Trans With Girl
They got on the topic of hybrid cars — which I drive — and how awful they think those are. I thought they'd make fun of me, so I stayed quiet about mine. After their convo, I got up to say bye, and then two of the guys offered to walk me to my car. I didn't want them to see it, and I told them no, but it was late so they insisted.

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Almost half of girls aged are embarrassed by their periods | Plan International UK

My daughter cried when she got her period for the first time and felt very embarrassed about the whole thing. I don't remember feeling this way when I was her age. What can I do to help her? Like many of the changes that occur during puberty, menstruation can be confusing and emotional for girls.

A LOT of women still feel 'embarrassed' on their periods

Over half of women 58 percent say that they feel a sense of embarrassment or shame when they get their periods. Research published in the Daily Mail by feminine hygiene company THINX also revealed that 42 percent of women had been shamed by other people while on their periods. In a similar vein, almost half 44 percent of men said that they had made a joke about their partner or her mood while she was menstruating. Over half of men surveyed said that they thought it was inappropriate for a woman to mention her period in the workplace. Naturally, these attitudes have led to women feeling that they should be discreet about their time of the month.
Nearly half 48 per cent of girls aged in the UK are embarrassed by their periods, a new survey has found. The survey, in which girls aged were asked about their experiences of menstruation, finds that the taboos around periods can, and do, have serious consequences, with one in seven 14 per cent girls admitting that they did not know what was happening when they started their period and more than a quarter 26 per cent reporting that they did not know what to do when they started their period. More than half 59 per cent of girls revealed that they had received negative remarks about their perceived behaviour and mood whilst on their period and one in ten had been asked not to talk about their periods front of their mother 12 per cent or father 11 per cent. The research also finds that girls are feeling the need to make up excuses for when their period has an impact on their day-to-day life, with the charity concerned that entrenched stigmas, including in schools, are behind this.