for most women, periods vary in color. For nearly all, menstruation invariably commences between 12 and 13 years of age. One may bleed in a period every 21-35 days. The American Academy of Obstetrics and Gynecology estimates that the color of menstruation can serve as an important health indicator. From the duration of your cycle to the textures and colors, it all tells you something important about health.
Colors of blood change from dark to bright red, brown to orange. Although each of these colors is generally considered healthy, here’s what you need to know about period blood.
7 Things the Blood Color of Menstruation Reveals
1. Black Period Blood
One may be alarmed to see black blood, but there’s no reason to worry if the menstrual(1) flow is dark in color. The period blood color is associated with brown blood or old blood. It resembles grounded coffee. Black blood is generally dark because it takes some time to leave the uterus.
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