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In a broader context, a person who has not had sexual experience is called virgin. In a biased traditional context, many people associate virginity in a girl with intact vaginal corona/ hymen i.e. its presence is taken as a proof of virginity and its absence as evidence of coitus. The hymen is a vascularised mucous tissue that is located 1-2 cm inside the vaginal opening and not very deep inside the vagina. It is a myth that when the girl has the first sexual intercourse, the hymen is stretched and it ruptures which is accompanied by some discomfort and bleeding. Actually, the vast majority of women don’t bleed at all even at the first intercourse, because the vaginal corona may be stretchable. No matter what their vaginal corona looks like, fewer than half of all women bleed when they penetrate their vagina for the first time. Of those who do bleed, few do so because the corona was tight; instead, there are other reasons. If you were not sexually aroused, but rather tense, nervous and too dry, minor ruptures may develop in vaginal corona and may bleed. But this has nothing to do with how many times you’ve had sex.