Period panties have revolutionized the way we manage our monthly flow. But, choosing the right absorbency is crucial for a leak-free, comfortable, and worry-free experience.

Absorbency Explained:

Period panties come in various absorbency levels, and it’s important to know which one is perfect for your needs.

Here’s a quick rundown:

Light Absorbency: Ideal for those lighter flow days or as a backup when using other period products (like LaliCup). These panties can typically hold up to 1-2 tampons’ worth of fluid. In this category, you will find our gray and red LaliPanties.

Moderate Absorbency: The go-to choice for your average period day. These undies can handle around 2-3 tampons’ worth of blood.

Heavy Absorbency: super absorbent period panties can hold up to 3-4 tampons’ worth of liquid. Unleash the power of these on your heaviest days. In this category, you will find our black LaliPanties and unicorn/monster period undies.

Choosing the Right Absorbency:

  • Know Your Flow: Keep track of your cycle and get to know your flow patterns. Understanding your body is key to selecting the right absorbency.

  • Mix and Match: It’s perfectly fine to have a variety of absorbencies in your period panty collection. Use light absorbency for your lighter days and heavy absorbency when things get intense.

  • Comfort Matters: Choose what makes you feel most comfortable. You might prefer a higher absorbency for extra peace of mind, even on lighter days.

Period Panty Fun Facts:

  1. Fashion-Forward: Period panties come in a variety of styles and colors, so you can be fashionable while managing your flow.

  1. Sleep Easy: Heavy absorbency period panties are perfect for overnight use, so you can enjoy sweet dreams without interruption.

Customer opinion:

Here is one period panty story from our satisfied costumer:

“I recently tried period panties for the first time. I was skeptical at first, but they’ve been a game-changer for me. No more discomfort or leaks, and I love that I’m reducing waste.” – SARA M.

Hey there, amazing readers!We hope this newsletter finds you beaming with joy and ready for some thrilling updates. Buckle up because we’ve been on quite the adventure, and we can’t wait to spill the beans!

zeleni sejem (green market)

First things first, we had an absolute blast at the Zeleni Sejem event! ????????

Imagine a place buzzing with eco-conscious individuals, just like you, all eager to make a positive impact on the world.

We proudly showcased our creation, LaliCup, as well as other period alternatives and the response was overwhelming!

We’re thrilled to be part of a community that values sustainability and embraces innovative solutions.

So much so, that we are offering you a 10% coupon –> zelenisejem (you can use it until 6/6/2023)

summer holidays

Now, let’s talk about something that’s on everyone’s mind—summer holidays! ☀️????

We know that vacations and periods don’t always play well together, but fear not, because we’ve got your back!

Drumroll, please… introducing LaliCup, your ultimate period superhero for the summer! ????‍♀️????

Say goodbye to pesky leaks and constant bathroom visits.

With LaliCup, you can enjoy your vacation to the fullest without any period-related worries. It’s time to soak up the sun and leave period hassles behind!

Period talk on alkimija besed

I have some fantastic news to share with you today about our very own Mateja, the founder of LaliCup.

She recently appeared on a popular podcast called “Alkimija besed with Flora Ema” to talk about periods, menstrual cups and dispel some common myths about them.

On the podcast, Mateja dishes out some serious wisdom about why period is still taboo, about the usage of menstrual cups and debunks some common myths surrounding this dreaded topic.

She’s also giving out some top-secret tips and tricks on how to use a menstrual cup like a pro. Trust us, you won’t want to miss out on these gems of advice! 🙂
So, if you’re curious about menstrual cups, or if you’re already a fan of LaliCup and want to hear from the boss herself, then head on over to the “Alkimijabesed with Flora Ema” podcast.

P.S. Pstt, don’t forget to listen until the very end for your chance to win a free LaliCup.

Mateja from LaliCup talking about periods, menstrual cups and dispeling some common myths about them.

There are topics that we are uncomfortable talking about, even though they are a normal part of our lives. This certainly includes the first period talk. Am I right?

Below you can find some useful tips that will come in handy during this conversation:

When is the right time to talk about menstruation?

Start the conversation as soon as possible. I definitely recommend that you don’t wait until the last moment and start talking about the changes the body goes through during menstruation only right before or even after your child’s first period.

Likewise, don’t plan just one conversation in which you’ll blurt out everything you know about menstruation. Start the conversation several times and each time introduce a different topic (body changes, period product alternatives…)

period panties, talk about period

A positive view of menstruation

Although it’s 2022, society still views menstruation as something dirty and annoying. The key is to present children with menstruation in a positive light and emphasize that it is something completely natural and even beautiful.

Be concise

I don’t think teenagers are interested in long answers to already awkward questions, so keep your answers short, clear and point out the real facts. You can also share your personal experience.

period panties talk about period


It might also be a good idea for a teen to visit a period workshop. A person who is no stranger to menstrual conversations creates a safe space where a group of peers can discuss menstruation in a positive light, while also addressing fears and shame and eliminating them with the help of appropriate education.

Some key pointers

Here, of course, you don’t need to present all the useful information at once. It will be enough if you start with tips such as: how to use e.g. inserts (you can also present different sizes).

Be careful to present these instructions in a positive light.

Of course, you can say that menstruation is often accompanied by a painful stomach, sensitive breasts… but also emphasize that there is a simple solution for these symptoms – a warm hot water bottle, herbal tea or (in more severe cases) painkillers

Did you know that in many cultures, women are considered unclean when they have their period, are even forbidden to enter certain buildings while on their period and are socially excluded or even exiled from their homes?

Yes, period taboos are, unfortunately, still alive and thriving in 2022.

False beliefs surrounding menstruation create an environment where women are deprived of their fundamental rights to their hygiene and health as they prefer to keep silent when it comes to this topic.


Why is period still a taboo?


The first period is a scary ordeal too often.

Even in societies that see themselves as progressive, menstruation still remains a taboo topic.

In this case, I speak from personal experience. Allow me to tell you a story:

A couple of weeks ago I took my daughter out (treated her to a nice dessert) to celebrate her first period.

I also posted (a now infamous) TikTok video of the two pieces of cake each of us chose while explaining that we are celebrating my daughter’s 1. period.



In less than a day this video attracted a slew of comments!

Most of them insisting that such content is horrible / discussing and that both of us should feel ashamed – me for bad parenting and my daughter for tolerating this kind of behavior. Video:


This made me realize that our society still has a lot of work to do when it comes to period.


After that, I came to the conclusion that the best way to stop the cycle of shame is to start educating the new generations about how period is a perfectly natural occurrence and is nothing to be ashamed of.

That is why I started playing with an idea about workshops for teens that are just about to get their first period.

I would like to create a safe space for a group of peers where we can discuss periods in a positive light while also talking about our fears and explaining them away.

What do you think about this little project? Would you come?