The lack of access to menstruation education and sanitary supplies is commonly defined by the poverty period. This is a topic that affects half of the world’s population with 800 million women and girls every day. However, in India, only 42 percent of women have access to health pads, the problem is very severe. How is this prevalent problem addressed? Here are the five most important facts concerning poverty in India during the period. In India, 70% of the disorders caused by menstruation hygiene are thought to be inferior. As a substitute for sanitary pads, women often use filthy sticks. Even cleaned rags may still produce bacteria if they are not properly dried. In addition, in India, 63 million young girls have no access to toilets at home. Girls are less likely to maintain their own hygiene correctly without a smooth private room for changing menstruation products. In India, menstruation is often regarded as a shame. Studies estimate that until after the first period 71% of girls are unfamiliar with menstrual health. Women are typically referred to as “unclean” during menstruation and are usually split in the home whether they dine, pray or participate. Some research has shown that gender standards are more prominent in puberty. There is also no necessary menstruation health curriculum in school. : The expenses of menstruation products are third on the list of the top five facts about poverty in India. Some 70,62 million Indiaans live under $1.90 dollars a day in deep poverty. For menstrual products the typical female Indian needs 300 rupees ($4,20) every month. The expense of sanitation pads is sometimes unachievable for low-income households. Moreover, as many teenagers do not have access to toilets at home, girls are more inclined to pay for toilets in public, a further inconvenient cost. On the basis of shame around their periods or lack of sanitary goods, females miss six days of class per month. This contributes to the fact that in India, over 23 percent of females drop out of school each year. Girls who abandon school are more likely to be child brides and stunted in their careers. The world’s most children’s brides are in India and 15.5 million youngsters by age 18 are married.