A man who took a commercial flight from Liberia that landed in Dallas on Sept. 20 has been found to have the Ebola virus, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention reported on Tuesday. He is the first traveler to have brought the virus to the United States on a passenger plane.
This person who is infected left Liberia on Sept. 19 and arrived in the U.S. the following day. The person had no symptoms when they arrived, but began developing symptoms four days after arriving in the United States.
The first several periods are almost always painless. Once a girl begins to ovulate, she may experience some discomfort before, during or after her period. Common symptoms include cramping, bloating, sore or swollen breasts, headaches, mood changes and irritability, and depression.
Menstrual cramps, probably the most bothersome effect, can range from mild to moderate to severe. If you have pain in the lower abdomen or back, talk to your pediatrician, who may recommend exercises and an over-the-counter pain medication such as ibuprofen.
It is suggested that girls start out with pads for the first month or so, until they get used to having their period and seeing how heavy the flow is. It depends upon when a girl is ready and how comfortable she is with her body.
Some girls prefer tampons because they do not like the feeling of wetness or the odor that pads may emit. Other girls may be squeamish about inserting a tampon in their vagina and opt for pads. Buy some of each type and in absorbencies ranging from light to heavy so you can experiment to find what works best for you.
This is probably every girl’s greatest fear. Keep a few sanitary pads in her book bag or knapsack at all times, in case of an emergency. The initial bleeding during a period is usually light, and you should be able to get to the girls’ room or the nurse’s office in time.
Although there’s no way to pinpoint the day, most girls reach menarche at about the same age as their mothers and older sisters did. Prepare yourself in advance. Buy a box of sanitary pads and have someone, for example your mom, show you how to wear them.
You mom can explain that your menstruation may be highly irregular at first, with as many as six months passing between periods. Even once a girl becomes regular, any of a number of conditions can cause you to miss a cycle: sickness, stress, excessive exercise, poor nutrition and, of course, pregnancy.
In the early stages of puberty, it is not unusual for one breast to be noticeably larger than the other. Young girls aren’t always told this, however, leading many to worry that they’re going to be “lopsided” forever. Breast size usually evens out within a year or so, although most adult women’s breasts are slightly different in size. Unless the difference is significant, padding the bra cup for the smaller side is frequently considered a satisfactory solution.
There’s no need for one right now, as long as she’s comfortable. But given the sensitivity of early breast tissue, some girls find it more comfortable to wear a soft, gently supportive undergarment like an undershirt or sports bra. Let her decide. Girls’ feelings about their first bra are decidedly mixed. Some are thrilled to take this early step toward womanhood, but others are mortified by the thought of wearing a bra to school.
Girls usually start developing Breasts from age 10. However, it can vary from age 7 to age 13. The Age girls stop developing breasts depends on the girl.
Some develop breasts up until age 16 but some can grow upto in their early twenties. Some girls reported not having developed breasts until age 19 and went from cup size A to C from 19 to 21.
So, it all depends on girl to girl.
You can't do anything to make your body develop faster. Of course, you should eat a nutritious diet, exercise, and get enough sleep. But special diets, dietary supplements, or creams won't do anything to make breasts to develop quicker.
The earliest physical change of breats for girls is usually around 10 or 11 years. But it's perfectly normal for breast development to start anytime between the ages of 7 and 13.
Boys wonder when their voices will get deeper, when they'll need to shave, or when their penises will grow. The fact is that physical development starts at different times and progresses at different rates in different people.
So, the beginning of the development that comes with puberty varies from person to person — and that's completely normal. Boys begin their development on average around age 10 or 11, but it's also normal to begin anytime between the ages of 9 and 15.