My Founder Wendy Sanford shares what it’s like to be part of the line of activists whose work over the decades helped lead to “Trans Bodies, Trans Selves,” along with the afterword she wrote for the book. Read
Our Bodies, Our Blog
My means information to me. Years ago, I remember purchasing the book that finally answered so many questions for me I couldn’t believe it. I brought one for my friends because I wanted them to have the same knowledge base of questions we dare not ask others. –Vanessa Antrum
For decades, the book “Our Bodies, Ourselves” has been the go-to resource for people around the globe searching for honest, unbiased and uncensored information about women’s health, sex, sexuality and so much read.
Nearly half a … Read
When women tell the FDA and Congress that the contraceptive device Essure causes horrible pain and other serious problems, but the company’s clinical trial data says it’s amazingly safe, who do you believe? Read
Over 45 years ago, a group of women met in Boston and forever changed the course of history for women’s health by penning what would become “Our Bodies, Ourselves.”#MyTaughtMe everything from menstruation to masturbation.
– Lena Dunham
To this day, women and girls around the world rely on My to provide trustworthy health and sexuality information. A new series based on “Our Bodies, Ourselves” was published this summer in Vietnam. Next translation: Farsi!
Nearly 500,000 people visit … Read
Should healthy women skip annual pelvic exams? Citing 60 years of research, the American College of Physicians says yes, but not everyone agrees. My’s Judy Norsigian weighs in. Read
Of the nearly 4 million births a year in the U.S., 98 percent still arrive in hospitals, but the increase in birth centers run by midwives has obstetricians, health insurers and hospitals taking notice. Read
In order to fully inform egg donors of the risks of donation, we must have knowledge of the frequency and extent of those risks, argues Judy Stern. So why isn’t this data collected? Read
Addyi, the first pill to treat low sexual desire in women, goes on sale next month. Diana Zuckerman and Judy Norsigian explain why Addyi may not be safe or effective for many women, despite the hype. Read
Mary Costanza, MD, considers findings from a new study and risk factors that predict whether invasive breast cancer and death are read likely to occur. Read