Pelvic Exercise

Do we really need to exercise our Pelvic Muscles or is this just more hype?

No, not hype. Maintaining strong, healthy pelvic muscles can mean a life without compromise well into old age.

It is estimated that around 200 million women worldwide suffer from weak pelvic muscles with resulting ‘feminine leakage’ and a less than perfect sex life.

Many women experience problems during adult life relating to weak pelvic muscles.

One of the main consequences of weak pelvic floor muscles is having to experience Uncontrolled urine release during one or all of the following:

· Whilst lifting something heavy,

· Sneezing,

· Laughing,

· Coughing,

· During Sex.

Also, after the birth of a baby or babies (particularly if this was over a number of years) one can find that full pelvic control has not been regained and one may have become prone to embarrassing leakage.

If any of the above ring a bell with you why not take action now?

It’s an amazing Fact!

…Research in the USA shows that 38% of all menstrual pads sold are used to self treat incontinence – this only addresses the symptom, not the root cause of the problem, this also poses major environmental issues.

If a weak bladder is cramping your style act now – you may be able to address this yourself in the privacy of your own home with one of the simple but effective pelvic exercise devices available.

Get a grip!

Well-toned pelvic floor muscles can improve your sex life.

Having a tighter vaginal embrace can heighten the pleasure that both you and your partner enjoy when making love.

You can work on your Pelvic Muscles at home in the privacy of your own home; in fact It is something you can do over just 5 or 10 mins an evening*, even whilst watching TV!

*Many women are finding that weak pelvic floor muscles, poor bladder control, and loss of sensitivity/feeling during sex can all be improved by doing regular and effective pelvic exercise. In order to make the difference one will need to allocate time and be prepared to put in a little effort. Several months may be necessary to regain full pelvic muscle tone BUT it is worth the effort!

Improve pelvic tone…

We would all like to be a goddess in the bedroom girls, but sometimes things just aren’t what they could or should be? Pelvic/bladder control problems can strike at any time of life, particularly after pregnancy – the vital thing here is realising that you can do something about it!

Don’t let this affect your life – act now!!

Pelvic Exercise Products…

PelvicToner – Manual pelvic exercise

Note…

Pelvic exercise may not be the answer for every woman with bladder control, stress incontinence or urge incontinence issues. Some conditions may require the intervention of a GP who will be able to ascertain a proper and appropriate course of action. Most minor pelvic muscle problems can be self-treated at home with a pelvic exercise device such as the ‘PelvicToner’ or ‘Myself’ pelvic trainer. Doing regular ‘Kegels’ can help when done regularly. Kegels can be done at any time whilst at work or at home. Kegels consist of flexing and holding the pelvic muscles much as you would do to hold back urine. You need to feel that you are clenching your pelvic muscles and holding them, you can practise holding the muscles tightly for a longer and longer count. Start small, holding for two or three seconds and build up over a number of days. In order to properly identify your pelvic muscles you can try stopping mid stream whilst on the toilet, try stopping and starting several times holding for a second or two – give a good squeeze, really feel you are flexing those muscles holding back the flow – now you have properly identified your pelvic muscles you will be able to work them any time you like!

Pelvic muscles are real; get them in tune and you will be in control, and your partner won’t know what has hit him as well as curing those embarrassing leaks!

N.B. If you have any concerns about your pelvic health, have had surgery, experience any ‘out of character’ pelvic pain or have recently given birth always consult with your GP.

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