In Uganda approximately 86% of South Sudanese refugee arrivals are women and children (UNHCR, 2017a). Globally, girls and women often lack the ability to manage their menstruation with dignity due to lack of adequate and private facilities, safe, acceptable and accessible menstrual health products and knowledge, which can be further exasperated during conflict and displacement. Menstrual Health Management (MHM) is, however, often an overlooked component in acute and protracted emergency situations, as it is not considered life threatening. There is also a general lack of Monitoring & Evaluation (M&E) data on MHM implementation models in refugee settings. Although menstrual health products are distributed within refugee settlements and a number of interventions haveincluded reusable pads, no evidence on the introduction of menstrual cups in humanitarian programming is available. With support from WoMena Uganda, ZOA implemented a MHM pilot intervention in Rhino Camp Refugee Settlement to assess the acceptability of introducing menstrual cups and reusable pads as part of their Teach Me More school-based programme. The pilot also aimed to assess the feasibility of following guidelines for safe use and care of the reusable products.