tampon tax

We need to change the message so that everyone views periods as healthy and normal
You might not think that Brexit and menstruation go hand-in-hand but actually, they do
Life can't use grant on its counselling or education services.
An anti-abortion group will get £250,000 from the levy on women’s sanitary products - but will not be able to spend the proceeds
I will never forget the scene in Ken Loach's I, Daniel Blake when the character Katie gets taken into the backroom of a shop for trying to steal tampons because she is too poor to afford them.
Waitrose has become the second UK supermarket to reduce the price of sanitary products in order to cover the cost of the
Period poverty has existed for generations across the United Kingdom. Yep, that's right. Women and girls everywhere have been without sanitary products because they cannot afford them or do not have adequate access to them. What that means is that girls have been missing school to deal with their period within the confines of their own homes, and women have been using alternative materials, including "newspapers" and "socks", which pose a serious threat to their health. Yes, it is shocking. Here's what you can do about it.