Search result for: faecal incontinence3 Matches found matching search criteria:
Frequent constipation, diarrhoea, especially where they alternate, as well as pain while passing stool and faecal incontinence may be caused by dysfunction of pelvic floor muscles and nerves. Similarly to the bladder problems, the role of a physiotherapist here is to examine the condition of pelvic floor muscles, nerves and ligaments (tension, pain, swelling, pressure) and to have them function in a balanced way.
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The indications for pelvic floor physiotherapy are: dysfunctions of bladder (various kinds of incontinence), bowel (constipation, faecal incontinence), disorders of intimate sensations (low, lack of feeling, pain); in women – menstrual or ovulation pains, some cycle disorders, vaginal or cervical prolapse; in men –pain or disorders after prostatectomy. In many cases there is more than one dysfunction. Disorders may change in time – one disappears, but another appears.
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...It can be noticed by women after childbirth or menopause as a feeling of discomfort or foreign body in the vagina. In more severe situations it will be a visible protrusion of vaginal walls. More Postnatal rehabilitation: perineal pain, haemorrhoids Intervention treatment at mum’s home on the first days after childbirth – strong pain of the perineum, sacrum or pubic symphysis, urinary or faecal incontinence. More Physiotherapy after prostatectomy Men who have undergone prostatectomy often have no symptoms of urinary incontinence. However, if such symptoms appear, they will usually not stop themselves. More
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