Pelvic Floor Physiotherapy

-give yourself a chance-

Pelvic Floor Physiotherapy

Modern methods of physiotherapy

complied with international medical


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Stress urinary incontinence (SUI) is involuntary leakage of urine (even a single drop) on effort, while coughing, laughing, jumping, etc. Urgency is a situation where the desire to pass urine compels the person to find a toilet in less than 15 minutes. Overactive bladder (OAB) is when the need to void the bladder is more frequent than approximately once every three hours.
After dietary, gastric and oncological causes have been ruled out in such problems, it is worth examining how the pelvic floor works.
Reduced sense of touch or sensation (including anorgasmia), partial sensitivity, painful sexual intercourse, vaginismus (muscular contraction making sexual intercourse impossible) and discomfort during sex (avoiding certain sexual positions) are among the most intimate problems.
and other pains in the area of the pelvis, perineum, hips or sacrum may be symptoms of pelvic floor dysfunction.
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.
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.
Men who have undergone prostatectomy often have no symptoms of urinary incontinence. However, if such symptoms appear, they will usually not stop themselves.