When to Change your Underwear
Women often debates about the best time to change their panties. After endless talks and debates, we realized that there is no true answer to this question because majority of women decide to change their panties when it pleases them or when there is an obvious reason to do so rather than it becomes essential. Changing underwear here means after some time of using your panties, when should you change it? Some health experts suggests that even after proper and regular washing of your underwear, you should change your collections after every six months to avoid build up of bacteria.
Other experts suggests that depending on the level of discharge, and hygiene, you should replace you’re your panties with new ones within 3 months. While some thinks if you take proper care of your underwear, such as washing with the right washes, sun-dry or iron, you can change them after a year. In case there is a bacterial issues going on in your vagina, you should consider changing after treatment and every year.
Apart from the above reasons, here are other factors to consider changing your underwear
- Once you find holes in your underwear, you need to bade them fare well
- When there is a tear, it’s time to upgrade
- Stains that won’t go off, no brainer, it’s time to trash them
- Over stretched and have become unfitted
How to Care for your Underwear
- If you use a washing machine, a doctor told the New York Times that tumble drying for thirty minutes after washing can help reduce new bacteria that have been picked while washing; and the heat from a low dry cycle will be enough to get the clothes free of bacteria.
- After washing, sun-dry or iron to disinfect your underwear. The heat from the iron can help reduce or get rid of bacteria present in your underwear.
- Washing underwear daily may not be convenient for everyone, if you have bacterial vaginosis, and can’t wash daily, don’t mix your panties with other pants or clothes to avoid cross contamination.
- Don’t mix your underwear with clothing with other bodily discharge such as blood or vomit to avoid cross contamination.