shop

traceability

impact

ask august

say hello

JOIN THE #INNERCYCLEJOIN THE #INNERCYCLEJOIN THE #INNERCYCLEJOIN THE #INNERCYCLEJOIN THE #INNERCYCLEJOIN THE #INNERCYCLEJOIN THE #INNERCYCLEJOIN THE #INNERCYCLEJOIN THE #INNERCYCLEJOIN THE #INNERCYCLEJOIN THE #INNERCYCLEJOIN THE #INNERCYCLEJOIN THE #INNERCYCLEJOIN THE #INNERCYCLEJOIN THE #INNERCYCLEJOIN THE #INNERCYCLEJOIN THE #INNERCYCLEJOIN THE #INNERCYCLEJOIN THE #INNERCYCLEJOIN THE #INNERCYCLE
YOUR BAG
Your bag is empty
Shop
SHOP OUR FAVES

SHOP OUR FAVES

SHOP OUR FAVES

SHOP OUR FAVES

SHOP OUR FAVES

SHOP OUR FAVES

SHOP OUR FAVES

SHOP OUR FAVES

SHOP OUR FAVES

SHOP OUR FAVES

SHOP OUR FAVES

SHOP OUR FAVES

SHOP OUR FAVES

SHOP OUR FAVES

SHOP OUR FAVES

SHOP OUR FAVES

SHOP OUR FAVES

SHOP OUR FAVES

SHOP OUR FAVES

SHOP OUR FAVES

Are there safe spaces for parents to talk about their children and menstruation?

Our Answer
What our doctors say

A safe space isn't necessarily a physical place, it's more of a vibe that you create. Before getting into a conversation about periods, the parents should feel knowledgeable and the kids should feel comfortable. There's no correct age to start talking about periods, and it shouldn't just be one conversation. A child's understanding (all genders included) should be built up - this can be done using basic words to explain periods and reproductive processes, but, make sure to be honest and don't use too many euphemisms that might make your child think that periods are something to be secretive about!

AUGUST

AboutAsk AugustTraceabilityImpactJoin Our Inner Cycle

SOCIAL

PrivacyTerms
© 2022 TPC Inc. All Rights Reserved
Quantcast