Samantha Bee, Laurie Metcalf Act Out History of Women's Faulty Medical Practices

To honor Women's History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird's Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in the history of women's pain, or as she dubs it, "Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing."

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each segment, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being "burned at the stake." Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era, including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized, doctors were "tired of fingering their patients." She joked, "Once every 3,000 years or so, men's total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor."  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women's pain still isn't taken seriously, for it takes "six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis." In their sketch, some of the suggestions given to treat Metcalf's pain are to simply to "lose weight," see a therapist, take an Advil or stop "faking it."

"It's 2018. There's no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills for boners, and all you can offer me is the same old f—ing birth control pill," Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee noted that Canada allowed its medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. "Nothing says, 'Let's make an entire country of women feel crazy' more than unconsented to, unconscious pelvic exams," Bee said.

The host continued, arguing, "Women's health care is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condescension that has been surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an apple to justify why he hates women."

"So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women's History Month!" 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  [read

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  [read

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  [read

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  [read

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  [read

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  [read

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  [read

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  [read

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  [read

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  [read

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  [read

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  [read

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  [read

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  [read

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  [read

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  [read

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  [read

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  [read

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  [read

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  [read

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  [read

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  [read

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  [read

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  [read

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  [read

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  [read

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  [read

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  [read

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  [read

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  [read

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  [read

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  [read

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  [read

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  [read

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  [read

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  [read

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

To honor Women’s History Month, Full Frontal host Samantha Bee enlisted help from Lady Bird’s Laurie Metcalf during her Wednesday show to give her audience members a lesson in a more complicated account: Women’s pain or as she dubs it, “Why you have to take birth control for every damn lady thing.”

To chronicle the faulty medical practices women have endured, the actress and late-night host portrayed various time periods, in which Metcalf served as the patient in pain and Bee the unconcerned doctor.  

As highlighted in each of their acts, women consistently complained about pain, yet failed to receive proper care and treatment for it. During the Medieval times, women with endometriosis were considered witches with a prescription of being “burned at the stake.” Medicine practice advanced during the Victorian era including the creation of the first vibrators, because Bee emphasized that doctors were “tired of fingering their patients.” “Once every 3,000 years or so, men’s total ignorance of the female body works out in our favor,” Bee said.  

Despite now being in the modern age, Bee mentioned how baffling it is that women’s pain still isn’t taken seriously for it takes “six to eight years on average to finally get diagnosed with endometriosis.” In their sketch, Metcalf argues with that the solutions she was given to treat her pain have been to simply to “lose weight,” that she’s “faking it,” that an “advil would cover it” and referred her to a therapist.

“It’s 2018. There’s no cure for endometriosis and yet you guys have developed like 45 different pills boners and all you can offer me is same old f—king birth control pill,” Metcalf argued.  

To further reiterate her argument, Bee mentioned that Canada allowed their medical students to practice pelvic exams on unconscious women without their consent. “Nothing says, ‘Let’s make an entire country of women feel crazy’ more than unconsented to unconscious pelvic exams,” Bee said.

The host continued arguing, “Women healthcare is still shrouded in the same fear, shame and condensation that has bene surrounding the female body since some dude made up a story about some lady stealing an Apple to justify why he hates women.”

“So, ladies, next time you feel like the weight of the world is bearing down on your uterus, it is! Happy Women’s History Month!” 

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