Every postpartum woman should understand how to engage the muscles, how the pelvic floor can work properly with a proper neutral spine, and some of the posture changes that often occur during pregnancy and the impact that has on the body.
Constipation is defined in many ways, but it is typically seen as having fewer than 3 bowel movements a week. Constipation may also make itself known through harder than normal stool, difficulty passing stool, decreased appetite, pain, abdominal distension, and foul body odor (especially in children).
Endometriosis is estimated to affect between 10-20% of American women of childbearing age, yet it is often undiagnosed, misdiagnosed, or poorly managed.
Dr. Moses and Dr. Saunders discuss the pediatric population and pelvic floor muscle dysfunction. They clearly and concisely break the discussion up into sections on the topics of daytime wetting, nighttime wetting, constipation, psychological considerations, and treatment options.
Knowledge of the importance of pelvic health is on the rise, but many people still haven’t heard of pelvic therapy. Even those who are aware it exists often aren’t clear on what it is or how it can help. Dr. Lindsay Moses shares how participating in Pelvic Therapy can be life changing.
There is so much misinformation on pelvic floor issues and pelvic floor physical therapy out there. So many of the issues have become normalized. It’s never normal to experience urinary incontinence or have pelvic pain with sex. Dr. Lindsay Moses & Dr. Erika Grace discuss these topics to provide accurate details.