for the women, by the people - super absorbent polymer production
Red tide, Red Devils, menstrual family;
No matter what the name is, the full stop is a hard battle.
But India's progressives are approaching a time when it turns the stigma of negative and evil to itself.
Kerala is the first state in India to use organic sanitary napkins.
The conscious Hyderabad could be a closed big-
The scale of the scheme follows.
Know you napkinsHyderabad-
Based on Dr. Kavitha Naragoni, a gynecologist, explained the utility of eco
Friendly mat, explain
The effect of the liner is discussed, explaining that it is difficult to maintain consistent sterility in the washable liner, which is made of high absorbent materials such as cotton flannel or cannabis.
Factors make the pad more comfortable to stimulate-prone women.
Dr. Kavitha explained, "the menstrual blood stasis on the napkin is longer, allowing the pathogen to thrive in it.
Menstrual blood stagnated, accumulated a large number of bacteria such as E. coli and S. aureus, and quickly multiplied at an exponential rate.
The red blood cells in the menstrual blood nourish the bacteria, and when the bacteria die, they will smell bad.
A large number of sanitary napkins can cause bacteria and pose a serious threat to the hygiene of the surrounding areas.
In addition, the freedom of synthetic materials and plastics is limited.
The flowing air, which can capture heat and moisture, potentially promotes the growth of yeast and bacteria in the vaginal area. Tampon can react with bacteria in the body, creating an ideal environment for bacterial reproduction, triggering potentially fatal toxic shock syndrome (TSS).
Last year, a professor at IIT Hyderabad, Chandra shecard Sharma, developed a highly absorbent polymer (SAPs)
Chandra Shekar shared, "based on our laboratory-scale research, we have successfully demonstrated that if we use cellulose acetate nanofiber sanitary napkins, we may replace non-
The high water absorption resin Currently added in commercial sanitary pads is based on to enhance the water absorption capacity.
However, with the use of nanoparticles, we have obtained a higher surface area and pore rate, which is useful for achieving a higher absorption capacity than commercial products, and in the absence of these SAPs
In addition to environmental issues related to the disposal of sanitary pads after use, due to these non-
Biodegradable SAPs, with long-term exposure of SAPs to users, also present an effective health hazard.
In fact, that's why the US in its early 90 s banned the use of SAPs in other women's health products, such as tampon.
"This project has received a lot of media and public attention and hope, and a lot of optimism --
Now, the effort is expanding, "the technology we have developed in IITH's team has confirmed that the use and environment of new products are safe.
We are currently looking forward to an on-site trial of the nano fiber
Future 4-based on women's health products5 months.
We have made some progress in engaging various NGOs with women, especially in rural areas, where sanitary napkins are still inaccessible for various reasons.
At the same time, we are discussing with major industrial partners how to successfully commercialize this technology for mass production.
We hope that in the next 12 to 18 months
In the end, sanitary napkins based on sanitary napkins will become a reality
Users provide them with a secure alternative
Improve menstrual cycle hygiene.
In early 2017, when the Delhi government announced 2017 details, the twitter space collapsed.
On the 18 budget, Uttar Pradesh will impose a 5% tax on sanitary napkins, down sharply from the previous 12%, while consumers outside Delhi are carrying 12-14%.
However, reduction is not enough;
Calls for full exemption;
More than 80% of women in India cannot afford health products despite tax cuts.
Let's face it, sanitary products are like condoms, and if not more, are necessary because condoms are taxes. free.
The government's casual attitude towards a topic of Frank suffering and physical discomfort for women is unfair and needs to be revised at the national level.
The resulting hashtag LahuKaLagaan has set off a wave of words across the country, and Hyderabad is the center of the dialogue.
From ministers to gynecologists to everyday women, the controversial but still marginalized topic has been filled with anger.
Global statistics show that women only bleed 1 to 2 teaspoons per cycle, which is incredible.
With the sale of a large number of bulk packages and the change in cycles, the government remains unaffected by the number of struggling women, petitions, active campaigns and parades.
Dr. Kavitha further elaborated on this view, which is a more common view among gynecologists, "the campaign with LahuKaLagaan explains how most Indian women are unable to access clean hygiene products.
It is not inappropriate to require a 100% tax exemption for napkins.
After all, menstruation is a natural process, not a luxury!
"While progress has been made and various infrastructure acceptance of the realistic expectations of pad and tampon being fully tax-free, social discourse has driven a strong perception of gender issues.