How are Menstrual Cups different from tampons? Aside from being reusable, menstrual cups work by collecting your flow, rather than absorbing it. As a result, they can be left in for longer than tampons and don’t leave you feeling as dried out.
How to determine your size? Most folks can wear either size, but you might prefer size A if you’re new to cups or if you have trouble inserting tampons. Choose size B if you’ve given birth or have a weak pelvic floor.
What's the best way to clean my cup? Inspect your cup regularly for signs of deterioration such as a sticky or powdery film, severe discoloration or odor, etc. If you detect any of these signs, or if you experience irritation, it's time to replace it! Once a year is a good rule of thumb.
Up to 12 hours of leak-free wear Up to 12 hours of leak-free wear.
Just empty, wash & re-insert Just empty, wash & re-insert.
Free from BPA, latex, dyes & phthalates,
Manufactured in Canada.
Clean the cup with warm water and a mild, unscented and oil-free soap. Make sure the tiny holes under the rim are clear. Dry the cup completely before storing in the breathable cotton bag provided.
Made from 100% medical-grade silicone.
I used a Diva cup years ago, and was interested in trying a cup again because of the ease of use. I decided to try the aisle cup because it is Canadian made, and has good reviews online. I think that the "A" cup is smaller than the small Diva cup... and on days that I have worn it for long periods I have had tiny leaks. If I purchase again, I'll go for the "B" cup. Until then, I'll make sure to empty more frequently. I highly highly recommend.
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