Today I read and comment on’s article: Why is the Period Positivity Movement important? by JASDEV BHAKAR

Hello, this is Christine Marie, and I am quite possibly your holistic menstrual coach. Why? Because I am really, really, really good at shifting administrators who are suffering from any form of womb related disorder diagnosed or undiagnosed. I am really good at shifting you guys out of suffering and into fearless thriving. I work holistically with no supplements, no medication, no special diet, and no special exercise. Instead, we focus on your thriving, because really your womb is calling out to you and asking you to step into your purpose driven life. And by that I don't mean how you're going to make an impact and be an activist. What I mean is how you are flowing that wheel that is your wheel of life. How every spoke of your wheel of life is being affected by your purpose. As administrators we are empowered by being receiving darkness our elements are water and earth. Our Power Word is no. Our power chakra is heart.
If you are ready to shift into your power
in a no risk and only beneficial way. I'm here for you.
This is a series I read articles about menstruation and then I comment on them. Today's article is from the newspaper, Desi Blitz, news, gossip and Gupshup.
The article is titled, Why is the period positive movement important?
Let's see if we have an author we do just have the car. Here we go. Why is the period poverty? Excuse me? Why is the period positivity movement important?
subtext. The period positivity movement is paving the way for conversations on menstruation. taboos are being broken and awareness is being raised. When women mentioned menstruation, it should be treated as no more remarkable than discussing how one has slept the night before, as it is just another bodily function. However, it is not. For 1000s of years women have been shamed for the act of menstruation. Despite centuries of the stigma that women have had to endure. In recent times public discourse on menstruation has been changing. The impact of these changes can be seen in the realms of legislation, education, and the marketing and availability of menstrual products. The menstruation movement is constantly evolving and one such evolutionary step is the concept of period positivity. The period positivity movement is about ensuring everyone including men, is literate about menstruation period positivity advocates want menstruation to be seen as a normal part of people's lives. Not a shameful thing to be dealt with in secret. The Piz period positivity movement is not just about creating cultural change, but has the potential to save lives. This has been made clear by Chela Quint who coined the term period positive in 2006, who has said period taboos and the habits that uphold them lead to negative consequences like period poverty, late diagnoses of reproductive health problems, sustainability, sustainability issues, unsafe behavior, gender discrimination and social exclusion all around the world, including right here in the UK. Reframing menstruation the rise of period poverty has led many to look at menstruation in a new way, not just as something to be endured, but to be celebrated. For example, organizations such as Bloody good period, venti and the red box project, celebrate and support those who menstruate. In an Instagram post in 2016. The poet Rupi Kaur likened her period to a religious experience. Carr posted a picture of a woman lying down with menstrual blood on her trousers and bedsheets. The photograph was deleted twice by Instagram as it violated community guidelines. car had a powerful response to the post being taken down. I believe each month to help make mankind a possibility. My womb is home to the Divine, a source of life for our species. Car added I will not apologize for not feeding the ego and pride of a misogynist society where women so many are under age are objectified pornified and treated less than human. Instagram was forced to apologize and put the post back up. Musician Karen Gandhi made the decision to fight period shaming by opting to free blade during the 2016 London Marathon. In doing so she gained global media attention. On her decision to forego a tampon Gandhi said I could choose whether or not I wanted to participate in the status quo shaming. I decided to just take some might all hope I wouldn't
cram briefly late, freely and just run. Gandhi then went on to say, I ran with blood dripping down my legs for sisters who don't have access to tampons and sisters who, despite cramping and pain, hide it away and pretend like it doesn't exist. Period neutrality.
Period positivity can be seen as a progressive movement. But not everyone feels they're able to engage with the movement. There are countless reasons why an individual may have a complicated relationship with menstruation. This could be because they have a condition that makes their period more difficult to manage. They are experiencing period poverty, or due to physical and emotional discomfort. Menstruation may also be difficult for individuals who are trying to conceive. In such situations the arrival of your period would not be experienced as an empowering moment. It is clear that it is not always possible to be positive about periods, and no one should feel pressured or obligated to feel a particular way about their periods. Period neutrality is about ensuring people can confidently talk about their period without shame, but not having to celebrate it or be excited by it if that is not how they truly feel. by widening the conversation to include people who have a complex relationship with their periods. We are ensuring that vital information on menstrual health reaches everyone who needs it, and that all forms of period stigma are brought to an end. Menstruation in South Asian communities. In South Asian communities, there are deeply ingrained views about menstruation being dirty. It is not uncommon for South Asian women to find it difficult to talk about menstruation and a household setting. Menstruation can be relegated to the realm of women's troubles which should not be seen or heard. Women are often socialized not to complain or talk about their bodily functions. This can lead to women suffering needlessly from bad cramps, hormonal migraines and irregular periods. These problems are further compounded by Mrs. Beebe or Mrs Begum syndrome. These are well known medical stereotypes, often colloquially used to describe female patients of South Asian heritage with nonspecific complaints. South Asian women are seen to be exaggerating their complaints. It is used by Caucasian doctors as well as those from minority groups. This stereotype to a further obstacle is a further obstacle for South Asian women to voice and receives appropriate medical. Going to take that again. This stereotype is a further obstacle for South Asian women to voice and receives appropriate medical attention.
Okay, I'm going to take this sentence one more time. This stereotype is a further obstacle for South Asian women to voice and as a result, it is an obstacle
that keeps South Asian women from receiving appropriate medical attention and opportunity.
The momentum that the period positivity movement has been gaining over recent years should be viewed as an opportunity for all women, regardless of whether your period positively lean more towards period neutrality or stand somewhere else completely. It is an opportunity for new discussions and to rethink how you may view your body. It is time to ask questions, receive the medical and social support you deserve and educate yourself on everything you want to know. So no matter how you engage with the period positivity movement, there are several great resources to help you. If you are looking for a way to help a young person who is about to start their first period, then you will find the book own your period by Chela Quint extremely helpful. The Complete Guide will prove an invaluable companion to any young person and help them embrace their cycle with positivity and pride. Another great read is period power, harnessed your hormones and get your cycle working for you by Maisie Hill who is a women's health practitioner. Period power reveals everything you need to know about taking control of your menstrual cycle. The book outlines the cycle strategy, which helps women perform at their best throughout their cycle. If you want something that is thought provoking, but will also make you laugh, then if men can menstruate by Gloria Steinem is what you need. In this satirical essay Steinem asked the question what would happen if suddenly, men could menstruating women could not? The podcast 2828 ish days later is an educational and digestible? Listen? This podcast is produced by the BBC and it's presented by India Rakuten. It draws on the expertise of doctors, scientists, historians and writers to bring together history, politics, mythology, and the myriad ways ministration has been misrepresented. It is made of 20 installments each lasting around 15 minutes, meaning it is designed to be her daily as it plots the average menstrual cycle.
That a woman is an amazing app that helps you track your menstrual cycle and provides personalized training and nutritional suggestions. No matter what your sport and no matter what your goal fitter woman takes the guesswork out of training. This is a great app for athletes and non athletes alike. You can find just about anything on Netflix and it does not disappoint when it comes to menstruation. The documentary Period End of sentence follows a group of women in rural India where the stigma of menstruation persists. A day that we should all be making marking on our calendars is May 28. As it is menstrual hygiene day. It is a chance to highlight the importance of menstrual care and raise awareness about the issues faced by those who do not have access to menstruation products, safe and hygienic spaces in which to use them and the right to management situation without shame or stigma. There's a long way to go. But as the period positivity movement continues to strive forward, we are
closer to achieving periods dignity for all humans to rate
the end

About the Author Sparrow Holistic

Christine Marie Quigless is a Menstrual Suffering Finisher and Transformational Speaker and Coach who enjoys a lifelong fascination of habit-hacking and creating breakthroughs within systems for the uplift of all beings. Her most recent breakthrough was finding a zero-substance, which = zero-risk solution, to eradicate pain, PMS, and symptoms of Menstrual Disorders through her proprietary system, Fierce Gentleness™ . How does it work? The Fierce Gentleness™ results prove that the womb is not broken, just out of balance, so we balance it and up-level our lives in the process because the world needs us at our full power: now, more than ever.

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