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

How can we better equip parents in talking to their children about menstruation?

Our Answer
What our doctors say

Parents should go into a conversation with their child about periods with the intention of teaching them about the process itself, and NOT the stigmas and cultural misconceptions that tend to surround periods. You have the opportunity to change the narrative about periods for your young menstruator to not feel shameful about the period experience. It should be emphasized that periods are a natural occurrence that happens in about half the world’s population.

AUGUST

AboutAsk AugustTraceabilityImpactJoin Our Inner Cycle

SOCIAL

PrivacyTerms
© 2022 TPC Inc. All Rights Reserved
Quantcast