From fragrance disclosure to powerful international campaigns, momentum continues to grow for the fight for safe, affordable, and accessible feminine care products!
An extraordinary series of events has occurred in recent months in S. Korea highlighting the potential dangers of chemicals detected in menstrual pads - thousands are speaking up and their voices are being heard!
Congresswoman Meng (D-NY) convinces her colleagues on the House Appropriations committee to include a specific request to the FDA to respond to WVE’s petition regarding dangerous dyes in feminine washes.
On average, a woman will use over 16,000 tampons in her lifetime, yet companies aren’t required to tell you what they put in them. Unbelievably, no federal law exists which requires disclosure of all ingredients in feminine products. But that is changing...
Sustain was founded to disrupt this industry by creating all-natural vagina-friendly products, putting women’s bodies first. Interview with Meika Hollender.
Companies continue to market feminine products more aggressively to women of color, so we are disparately impacted by these harmful and unwanted chemicals. Guest blog by our friends at COLOR.
Last month, women from all over the nation gathered in Washington, DC to raise awareness about the serious gaps in menstrual products safety and regulation.
On May 23, women across the nation will be in DC to demand our right to safe feminine care products. Can’t be with us in person? Learn what you can do to help support this event and important bills that will close serious gaps in menstrual hygiene safety.
On May 23, the nation’s leading environmental and women’s health advocates are gathering for a women’s health rally and lobby day in recognition of Menstrual Hygiene Day. Hosted by national women’s health non-profit, Women’s Voices for the Earth (WVE), the rally on Capitol Hill will increase awareness of the need for feminine care product safety and demonstrate a grassroots show of support for federal legislation aimed at closing serious gaps in feminine hygiene regulation.
Spoof ads aim to mobilize women to take action against body-shaming marketing and for safer feminine hygiene products