Posted by BBC Newsnight on Wednesday, December 06, 2017 11:18:17 When do they occur?
Female urination devices (FUD) have become a regular feature of the internet age, with women being subjected to videos and memes of them in various states of undress.
But is this a good thing?
Why is it bad?
Here are five reasons why.
FUD can cause damage Female urinators can damage women’s health.
FUDs have been linked to: heart disease (a more serious form of atherosclerosis), diabetes, urinary incontinence, menstrual irregularities and infections.
They also increase the risk of a range of chronic conditions.
There are also a range other medical problems, including cancer, stroke and bowel disease.
FUs are expensive Female urinating devices are often made by companies which, if they fail, can be costly.
The manufacturer could lose money on a new product or be forced to refund customers.
In some cases, companies have even stopped making them.
Fusible urine can contain harmful bacteria Female urinator products are made of plastic and, as such, have a high chance of getting contaminated with bacteria.
The bacteria that cause urinary tract infections, the most common type, can grow on FUs.
Some women have reported that their FUs became infested with mould and bacteria after they used the product, and some have also been diagnosed with urinary tract infection after using it. 4.
Fues are less efficient Female urinations are often performed in a woman’s lower abdomen, which is not well-suited to the position they are performed in.
This can result in a longer period of time after the woman starts to urinate.
If a woman is performing FUs in the wrong position, this can lead to infection.
FUrting at home can cause infection Female urinals are often found in women’s basements and bathrooms, and are commonly used in women who live in low-income households.
They are also often found on the lower levels of the bathroom.
This leads to the risk that FUs can get lodged in the urethra, which can lead in to infection, as well as to a lack of regular urine flow, which in turn can lead the bladder to constrict.
Here are a few things to know about the FU.
Where do FUs come from?
Female Urinators are made by several manufacturers in the UK.
They were initially developed by a German company, Lutro-Fusio, which developed the FUs, and then a Chinese company, FU3, which manufactured them.
FUS3 was bought by Lutron in 2014 and now sells them in the US, Canada and Europe.
Why is this important?
It is believed that the FUS are more likely to become contaminated with mould, bacteria and fungi than other types of female urinators.
It also means that they are more susceptible to bacterial vaginosis, a bacterial condition that causes inflammation of the bladder, bladder stones and urinary tract ulcers.
How do I get rid of it?
Female FUs need to be removed from their vagina every two weeks, after which the bladder should be washed thoroughly.
You can try using a condom to prevent infection, but this will not protect against bacterial vaginemias.
If this does not work, then you can try to clean your FUs using an antiseptic soap and water and a gentle scrubbing motion.
You should also use a gentle, wet cloth to wipe any remaining mold off your FU and use a sanitary pad or disposable tampon to wipe the outside of the FAs vulva and anus.
If you find that the fusible material is not sticking, try to wash the FUt and rectum with antibacterial soap and gentle rubbing motion.
This will make the FUT less likely to stick and make them easier to remove.
Why are FUs expensive?
The manufacturer may make them for less than the equivalent of a tampon, and they can be difficult to clean.
The cost of an FU varies from manufacturer to manufacturer, and the price varies from UK to UK.
Some brands are much cheaper than the rest.
However, you should always ask your local health care provider for a price before you buy a FU, and to check if there is a warranty if it is not provided.
Where can I find more information about FUs?
There are many resources to help women who have been affected by FU infections.
The NHS recommends that all women in low income households get their FU removed, but there are no specific rules as to how to do so.
You may be able to get help from your GP or social worker.