Avatar universal

Bump IN vagina

Hello. I need help. I'm only 14, so I don't know how to word this. I wasn't sure what topic to go into so I went into "women's health"

I've had a huge bump in my vagina since I remember. It's not on the outside, it's a bit deep into my vagina.  It covers everything and kind of looks like a tiny brain. I'm sure it's something normal, since I get my periods and I use the bathroom fine. But I'm worried. It has like holes into it and a weird tag is connected to it. I've looked at pictures and articles and no other girl has mentioned a huge lump in them. I'm so scared. I've tried pushing on it and looking to see what it is but there's no space to see anything in my vagina. It's just this lump. I'm scared. Help.
1 Responses
Sort by: Helpful Oldest Newest
134578 tn?1693250592
It could be your cervix, that will have a hole in it. That's the end of your uterus, and can be seen inside the vagina. Some people have a cervix on the right or the left, it's not always at the very end of the vagina. It could also be a sort of normal ridge that all women have, you can feel it with your fingertip if your finger is facing up. I can't remember if that's a bone or muscle, but it's normal. Also, the skin of the vagina is kind of pleated, like the roof of your mouth, don't expect it to be all smooth.

Do you have a gynecologist yet? If not, you might ask your mom to get you one who is female, and book a checkup. When the doc does a pelvic exam she can readily tell you if there is anything unusual about your shape, she will use a speculum to open your vagina enough to actually look. Nobody loves speculums much (ask them to use the smallest one), but if the doctor looked in and didn't see anything unusual, at least you could stop worrying. Also, it's your legal right to have your exam without your mom in the room if you prefer to speak to the doctor privately. You could then simply ask her your questions.
Helpful - 0
Have an Answer?

You are reading content posted in the Women's Health Community

Didn't find the answer you were looking for?
Ask a question
Popular Resources
STDs can't be transmitted by casual contact, like hugging or touching.
Syphilis is an STD that is transmitted by oral, genital and anal sex.
Normal vaginal discharge varies in color, smell, texture and amount.
Bumps in the genital area might be STDs, but are usually not serious.
Chlamydia, an STI, often has no symptoms, but must be treated.
From skin changes to weight loss to unusual bleeding, here are 15 cancer warning signs that women tend to ignore.