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Pelvic Floor Therapy
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Physical therapy designed to strengthen the pelvic floor muscles

Pelvic floor muscle weakness and tension contribute to pelvic pain and incontinence. Postural and joint alignment problems can prevent your muscles from working optimally for you.

Our pelvic floor physical therapists may be able to help you if you're experiencing:

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How pelvic floor therapy can help you
See how our rehabilitation and physical therapy services can help make a difference:
Incontinence
Strengthening weak pelvic floor muscles often helps a person gain better bowel and bladder control. A physical therapist can help you be sure you are doing a Kegel correctly and prescribe a home program to meet your individual needs. Diet modifications can also reduce urinary and fecal incontinence. Bladder re-training can decrease urinary frequency and help you regain control of your bladder.
Pelvic Organ Prolapse
A physical therapist can assist you in supporting the prolapse with a strong pelvic floor, which may alleviate symptoms of mild to moderate prolapse. A combined pelvic floor and abdominal muscle contraction will help protect your pelvic floor during times of physical stress, preventing prolapse from worsening.
Pelvic Pain
Pelvic pain is often due to tense muscles in the spine and pelvis. Physical therapy that includes manual therapy techniques with or without vaginal dilators, modalities, biofeedback, exercise, posture training and re-education in activities of daily living can greatly reduce or eliminate pelvic pain.
Pain related to pregnancy
Pregnancy and childbirth can cause overstretching of pelvic floor and abdominal ​muscles, resulting in low back and pelvic pain. Physical therapy consisting of manual therapy and exercise can relieve pain, help women feel strong again and enjoy motherhood.

When pelvic floor therapy isn't enough

Urogynecologists and general OB-GYN physicians on the medical staff at Baylor Scott & White offer comprehensive evaluation of female bladder and pelvic floor function, including urodynamics testing and cystoscopy. Management and treatment options range from diet modification and medications to support devices and surgical treatment.

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