The ileosostomy bags that were introduced to help women who were admitted to the hospital for vaginal bleeding were the right fit for them.

And now, they’re the right way to help.

The $5 bag was the brainchild of Dr. Stephanie Wessel, who, in a podcast with Dr. Julie Zukin, explained that the cost savings come from a better fit for women who are in an episiotomy and who can’t use the traditional bag because of their larger pelvis.

“They are very comfortable, they are very warm, they have a very natural flow of fluid,” Wessel said.

“You can’t do this with a traditional bag.”

She added that these bags allow for a more natural flow and allow for better positioning of the pelvis, allowing for better access to the uterus.

“When you have a vagina that is too narrow, it’s a pain to get out, but you can’t get it out in a bag,” she said.

Wessel, the director of clinical and surgical care at the University of Alabama-Birmingham, says the bag is also designed to allow women who have an episotomy to “sit” for longer periods of time and more safely.

“The bag itself is very small, so you can sit a little bit deeper in it, so it will be very comfortable,” she told the podcast.

“And you can hold it, and you can do this for the whole length of time that you want to stay in a vagina.”

And if that’s not enough, she added, the bag comes with a pocket for medication, which helps women stay on the right side of the bed for a long time.

In a statement, the American Society for Anesthesiology called the bag an “iconic device” that was designed to help reduce hospital stays.

“It is the most widely used noninvasive, noninvasively, and most cost-effective method of episiotomies in the world,” it said.

The bag was introduced in 2014 to help patients with vaginal bleeding.

Wetherill and her colleagues say it’s one of the first devices to treat an episotomy, and they think that if women are willing to put the time and money into it, it will save lives.

“I think this is a huge opportunity,” Wetherill told the ABC.

“The majority of patients who get a hysterectomy don’t need to do anything, and the majority of women who get an episomy don, and it’s an incredibly important and important thing to do.”

Follow Kelly Riedel on Twitter at @KellyRiedelAP or contact her at 510-262-1713.