Vagina has white discharge, what does that mean?


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I am not that sexually active but since the last time i had sex i’ve been getting a white discharge after my period it has a little odor but i am not itching or burning. Is it that my body is adjusting to the change being that was my second time having sex? It kinda looks like im nutting on myself.

7 Replies to “Vagina has white discharge, what does that mean?”

  1. It’s normal. The vagina is like a self-cleaning oven, the discharge is it’s way of cleaning itself.

  2. This is normal, discharge is your vagina’s way of cleaning itself… you shouldn’t be too worried but if you do feel nervous you could call your gyno .

  3. It sounds like can get thrush from wearing tight jeans..using bubble bath and all sorts it’s very easy to get. You can use canestan for this or even natural yogurt is said to work (just use it like a normal cream).
    If it persists after trying these then see your doctor.
    Also you never mentioned if you used a condom or not…you might have caught something from someone….:/
    Hope this helps…

  4. Every woman gets vaginal discharge, it’s perfectly normal. It’s your vagina’s way of protecting itself from damage and flushing out bacteria. Some girls have more than others and often it smells a little too. Generally speaking, the discharge will increase when you’re ovulating (about halfway through your menstrual cycle) or when you are sexually aroused. But having discharge every day is fine, and the amount of discharge you have will decrease as you grow older.

    If I were you I would wear panty liners to protect your underwear – they are basically very thin pads that you won’t notice at all, but that way your underwear won’t be wet all the time. Also make sure you wash your vagina every time you shower with a mild soap, that’s an important part of general hygiene and might help the smell too.

    If you ever notice the discharge becomes a chunkier white, and your vagina’s lips become red and irritated and it really itches, or the smell is awful, those are signs of a yeast infection that needs to be treated. But it just sounds like regular discharge to me!

  5. It really depends, because there are a few possibilities, and it could be any one or all of them.

    Most commonly, that’d just be a woman’s usual vaginal discharges.

    At nearly any given time, ladies have vaginal discharges and cervical mucus which are part of our monthly fertility cycle, and also the way the vagina cleans itself. Discharges during phases of the fertility cycle vary, based on the phase that we’re in. During one part, they may be thicker, creamier and white, while during others, that mucus is thinner, more clear and more fluid. because the vagina is a self-cleaning organ — neat, huh? — ladies also have discharges which keep everything in balance so that we don’t wind up with an infection.

    Too, when women become sexually aroused, the vagina often self-lubricates. That fluids tends to be thin and watery, but it also gets mixed with whatever our discharge at a given time is. So, if for instance, you were in the phase of your cycle where your discharge was whiter or creamier, when that got mixed with your self-lubrication, it can appear as a more fluid, whitish discharge.

    None of those fluids should smell bad. They have a scent, sure, just like male ejaculate has a scent or sweat has a scent, and that scent can be a little musty, as body fluids tend to be, but not bad.

    On the other hand, some vaginal or sexually transmitted infections can also create different discharges which really can smell pretty funky. The discharge due to a yeast infection — which tends to be white and thick, but also a bit curdly — for instance, will often smell like yeasty, baking bread. Discharge from a bacterial infection — which is also whitish and runny, but sometimes is a bit more grey — tends to smell fishy or metallic. Discharge from certain STIs can also smell different than your normal discharges. So, if you’re not up-to-date with your yearly (or more often) pelvic/GYN exams, pap smears and STI tests, you always want to get current with those, even if your discharges look otherwise normal. If you do find, for yourself, that your vaginal discharge starts to smell or look very different than what you’re used to, it’s always smart to check in with your sexual health care provider, even if you HAVE recently had an exam and STI testing.

    A thick, white discharge is common at the beginning and end of your cycle. Normal white discharge is not accompanied by itching. If itching is present, thick white discharge can indicate a yeast infection.

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