Low Cervix Menstrual Cups — A Put A Cup In It Guide

If you’re looking for low cervix menstrual cups, you’ve come to the right place. Before choosing a low cervix model it is important to be sure that you actually need it. Shorter cups offer less capacity and too short of a cup can make reaching it for removal more difficult. If you are unsure of how to measure your cervix, please reference our video below.


Click the top of each column to sort by brand, length, diameter, firmness, or capacity.



Brand Size Length Diameter Capacity (To Holes) Capacity (Listed) Stem Firmness
FemmyCycle Petite 38 mm 31 mm 20 ml 17 ml 19 mm Ring 2
FemmyCycle Regular 43 mm 36 mm 25 ml 30 ml 20 mm Ring 2
FemmyCycle Low Cervix 43 mm 36 mm 25 ml 30 ml 6 mm Ring 2
Formoonsa T 31 mm 36 mm 10 ml 10 ml 24 mm Loop 4
Formoonsa S 37 mm 44 mm 20 ml 20 ml 15 mm Loop 3
Formoonsa L 44 mm 48 mm 30 ml 30 ml 10 mm Loop 4
JuJu Cup 4 (Low Cervix) 40 mm 48 mm 23 ml 23 ml 10 mm Solid Thin 4
MeLuna Shorty (TPE) S 35 mm 38 mm 8 ml 8 ml 12 mm Stem, 7 mm Ball, or .10 mm Ring Classic 4 / Soft 2 / Sport 5
MeLuna Shorty (TPE) M 38 mm 41 mm 10 ml 10 ml 13 mm Stem, 7 mm Ball, or .10 mm Ring Classic 4 / Soft 2 / Sport 5
MeLuna Shorty (TPE) L 41 mm 44 mm 14 ml 14 ml 14 mm Stem, 7 mm Ball, or 11 mm Ring Classic 4 / Soft 2 / Sport 5
MeLuna Shorty (TPE) XL 44 mm 47 mm 16 ml 16 ml 15 mm Stem, 8 mm Ball, or 11 mm Ring Classic 4 / Soft 2 / Sport 5
Merula One Size 39 mm 46 mm 38 ml 38 ml 72 mm ladder (trimmed 61 mm or 50 mm) 5

Unless otherwise noted, all cups are made from medical grade silicone. Rubber cups are quite firm and TPE ((thermoplastic elastomer)) cups are safe for those with silicone allergies. Capacity is to holes when known. Please note that inclusion in this chart does not equal an endorsement.

We suggest taking our Menstrual Cup Quiz before purchasing a cup. Cups can also be compared side-by-side on our Menstrual Cup Comparison Chart and Menstrual Cup Firmness Guide.

Should you have any questions, please feel free to reach out for help in our private Facebook Group.

Amanda Hearn

Amanda Hearn is a self-taught graphic designer, website jack-of-all trades (ish), writer, and co-founder of Put A Cup In It. In her free time she enjoys gaming, great food, and making memories with her three rapidly aging children.


  • I’m just purchased the super Jennie cup bc I have a heavy flow. The capacity is great but it seems to be wanting to come out. I cough and I can feel it coming out. Does this mean I have a low cerfix and may need a shirt cup? I still need something that holds as much fluid as a super Jennie. Please help!

  • Hey, can I suggest the small size of the Tampax cup be added to the list of low cervix cups? By dimensions alone, it qualifies.

    Additionally, here’s my review: I have a low cervix (well, definitely low during the heaviest three days of my period, and that’s what counts), and it works very well for me. I have very heavy flow, from mild PCOS and hypothyroidism, and the only difference I have found between this and the Lena I have is that the Tampax cup is more comfortable to wear – the dumping frequency is identical. Also, I’m a mom of 2 and in my forties and the small size fits just fine.

  • It would be nice if you can note which are available in Canada (or other countries), as I’ve found that most of these are not!

  • Hi there!

    So I’m looking at making the switch to cups but have realized I have a really low cervix while on my period (think not even 2nd knuckle on day one but more than 2nd knuckle on day 3). Any recommendations on what I can get? Also, that cup needs to be shipped internationally because I live outside the US. Would appreciate any help with this, thank you in advance!

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