Meet Quim: a Sex Health Self-Care Line for Humans with Vaginas & Humans Who Love Vaginas

As the march of time carries us forward and we as a human species evolve, our vernacular evolves alongside us. What might be known today as a muff, lady garden, beaver, box, cunt, twat, flower, sex, vagine, fanny, vajayjay, pussy, vag or simply and most elegantly put, the vagina, was known in 17th century England as the quim. Such is the naming inspiration behind our new favorite sexual health product line, Quim.

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Quim is out here trying to make “happier vaginas” with the idea that shameless self care shouldn’t stop at a face mask. CBD oil is infused in Quim’s three mainstay products to lower your risk of UTIs and yeast infections, increase your libido, and act as a night cream for your nether regions. How do they do all these magical things you may ask? By warming and relaxing the muscles in your vagina, Quim creates a vasodilating affect (loosening) that allows for more blood flow to the genitalia and a more comfortable, intimate and general sexy time can be had by all. Happy vaginas make for better sex, heightened and elongated orgasms, and Quim products make for happy vaginas. Orgasms serve as both a natural stress and pain reliever, and they also increase levels of immunoglobulin in the body, helping fight off colds and other viruses. Additionally, Quim’s natural ingredients are inspired by centuries of folk-medicine and provide a great alternative to traditional lube that can give you a nasty allergic reaction.

What we really like about the product and the inspiring, bad-ass ladies behind Quim Rock, is the company’s commitment to de-stigmatizing the conversation around sexual pleasure and sexual health for people with vaginas. “At Quim Rock we see vaginal health and wellness as a precursor to the pursuit of pleasure” says co-founder Cyo Nystrom. “Over half the world’s population have vaginas; many of those people suffer silently from many health issues we are working hard to address. We are creating a platform for people to discuss these experiences and we hope this will help move the dialogue from niche to norm.”