Leave it to a gynecologist to be a cunt. 😏
Bringing together your silly, scary or scandalous tales from the gynecologist office. No appointment required.
43 hours and counting! The women’s filibuster is still going strong — because after all the attacks on Missourians’ health and rights, those politicians and their bad bills deserve a fight like this.
Watch and join in at thewomensfilibuster.com
Today is National Women’s Checkup Day! Visits to the gynecologist are so important to make sure you’re healthy.
If you’re wondering what will happen at your gyno appointment, or when you should go, check out this video!
Interested in becoming an education/outreach intern?
We are looking for interns to join us at our downtown Washington D.C. office.
Our summer internship program will start June 9th, 2014.
We ask our interns to be here Monday - Thursday from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m and during some special events.
If interested, please send us your resume and cover letter to email@example.com with the subject line reading ” PPMW Summer Internship 2014”.
In 2012, over one million cases of chlamydia were reported among people under 25 — representing 70 percent of all chlamydia cases. Left untreated, chlamydia can lead to pelvic inflammatory disease, a leading cause of infertility.
Getting tested for chlamydia is easy and painless. Find a health center near you (http://www.plannedparenthood.org/los-angeles/) and GYT today!
One of Amy Schumer’s comedy routines begins with the declaration, “I’m a little sluttier than the average bear. I really am.”
Degrees of sluttiness may be hard to define, but Schumer does talk frankly about many subjects — including sex — that can be uncomfortable for people, both in her stand-up act and on her Comedy Central series, Inside Amy Schumer, now in its second season.
When Amy spoke with Terry Gross last year, she revealed why she’s so at ease talking about sex:
"I have a joke where I say, ‘Oh, I’m going to bring [my mom] to a soccer game because I want to show her what boundaries look like.’ I just grew up in a house where things weren’t that taboo to talk about. And my mom, when she was teaching us to say our different body parts, taught me how to say ‘vagina’ the same that she taught me how to say ‘ear.’I think she wanted us to be able to tell her if we were ever molested without being embarrassed — and so there wasn’t this sense of shame. And I was running around naked to an age that probably wasn’t appropriate and just never was made to feel embarrassed or shamed because of my body or think anything was wrong with me, probably to a fault."