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3 Bumps

Tampons and 'cream' (sexual activity) adult content

HOw come when you have a tampon in it catches all the blood but if you are messing around you can still cream. Why doesn't it absorb that? Where does it come from? I know stupid question.


Asked by Anonymous at 9:02 PM on Aug. 22, 2010 in Relationships

This question is closed.
Answers (4)
  • Blood- Seeps very very slowly.. Really during your entire period do you believe you only bleed 3 OUNCES of blood?! All those tampons & to hold 3 ounces! So blood is slow & absorbs quicker its more of a water type consistancy i think too..

    "Getting Wet" --- Your wetness is alot more fluid all at once, and i think it has a more slippery feel to it so it glides right past the tampon & does not absorb so well ... Ever try to clean up after sex & it actually doesnt absorb into the towel, but rather rubs off of you & smears ONTO the towel? .... (as if water would be absorbed INTO the towel)

    I tried googling it but for the life of me cant find anywhere it tells us how many ounces we may release during sex!! (unless you ejacuale which seems to be anywhere from a few drops to filling a cup..)

    Answer by MommaTasha1003 at 10:08 PM on Aug. 22, 2010

  • Are you having sex with a tampon in,or are you talking making out heavily? Don't have sex with a tampon in,it will get shoved WAY up beyond where you will be able to reach it.
    Lube is made all up and down the vagina. Its probably being made below where the tampon is situated.

    Answer by butterflyblue19 at 10:00 AM on Aug. 23, 2010

  • because the substance you secret when you are aroused is of a different viscosity than blood, which is largely water.

    Answer by lovinangels at 9:19 PM on Aug. 22, 2010

  • The blood, clots and tissue that is caught in the tampon (or pad) is the shedding of the lining of the uterus. Cervical mucus when you are ovulating, or arousal fluid when you are aroused, is produced in pockets or crypts in the lining of the cervix.

    The menstrual blood takes a lot longer, and has a further way to travel, than does arousal mucus.

    Answer by flatlanderjenn at 9:39 PM on Aug. 22, 2010