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Search results for "Pelvic Floor Muscles"Found 55 results

55 trusted resources for Pelvic Floor Muscles

  1. Pelvic floor exercises

    Queensland Health

    The exercises are designed to work three different parts of the pelvic floor muscles: the muscles that control urine flow; the muscles that control the anal sphincter (muscles around the anus) and the muscles that surround the urethra and vagina.,Queensland Health Health HID : Infections and Parasites : Viral Infections Topic: Pelvic Floor exercises Description These exercises are designed to strengthen the pelvic floor muscles through actively tightening and lifting them at intervals.,The number of exercises required depends on the woman's existing pelvic floor muscle strength but, generally, she will be required to do the exercises five to six times a day.

  2. Pelvic floor exercises

    Women's and Children's Health Network

    During pregnancy there is increased pressure on the pelvic floor, and childbirth can stretch and damage the pelvic floor muscles so that you may have some slight leaking of urine, especially when you laugh, cough or run.

  3. Pelvic floor muscle exercises - myDr.com.au

    myDr

    Find out about the causes and symptoms of a weak pelvic floor, and how performing pelvic floor muscle exercises can help.

  4. Pelvic floor muscle exercises for men - myDr.com.au

    myDr

    Pelvic floor muscle exercises can help to restore bladder control after treatments for prostate cancer.

  5. Comparisons of approaches to pelvic floor muscle training for urinary incontinence in women

    Australasian Cochrane Centre

    Involuntary urine leakage (or incontinence) is a widespread condition experienced by about a quarter of women. Exercise for the pelvic floor muscles is often the first treatment women are offered. Improving the strength, endurance and co-ordination of t...

  6. Feedback or biofeedback in addition pelvic floor muscle training for urinary incontinence in women

    Australasian Cochrane Centre

    Women of all ages are affected by urinary incontinence. A common treatment is pelvic floor muscle exercises (also called pelvic floor muscle training) where the pelvic floor muscles are squeezed and lifted then relaxed several times in a row, up to thre...

  7. Vaginal weights for training the pelvic floor muscles to treat urinary incontinence in women

    Australasian Cochrane Centre

    Leaking urine when coughing, sneezing, or exercising (stress urinary incontinence) is a common problem for women. This is especially so after giving birth, when about one woman in three will leak urine. Training of the pelvic floor muscles is the most c...

  8. Pelvic floor muscle training for prevention and treatment of urinary and faecal incontinence in pregnant women and women who have recently given birth

    Australasian Cochrane Centre

    About a third of women leak urine and up to a 10th of women leak stool (faeces) after giving birth. Pelvic floor muscle training is commonly recommended both during pregnancy and after the birth to prevent and treat incontinence. The training involves e...

  9. Bladder and bowel health

    Jean Hailes for Women's Health

    Doing regular pelvic floor exercises every day can reduce the risk of incontinence by strengthening your pelvic floor muscles to help support your bladder and bowel.

  10. Pelvic floor exercises

    Pregnancy, Birth and Baby

    Pelvic floor exercises help to strengthen the muscles of the pelvic floor, which come under great strain in pregnancy and childbirth. The pelvic floor consists of layers of muscles that stretch like a supportive hammock from the pubic bone (in front) to the end of the backbone.

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