Advanced Physical Therapy

Pelvic Floor Therapy

We are dedicated to relieving the discomfort and embarrassment of pelvic floor dysfunction and are committed to providing compassionate care to our patients through all stages of life. We give you the tools and the knowledge to regain control and get back to doing your normal, everyday activities.

When your doctor refers you for pelvic floor physical therapy, you may feel intimidated because you don’t know what to expect. These feelings are common, and you can take comfort in the fact that you are not the only person who has these issues and has been to physical therapy for pelvic floor dysfunction. In fact, many suffer from these conditions and have returned to leading their normal lives after pelvic floor rehab.

Physical therapy for pelvic floor dysfunction is designed to help manage your day-to-day symptoms and the pain that is associated with pelvic floor dysfunction. Our specialists provide education, prevention advice and rehabilitation services customized to your unique needs. We will work to make sure we create the best outcome for you and your condition.

Pain syndromes

More than 13 million Americans have incontinence, and women are twice as likely to have it as men. About 25% to 45% of women have had bladder leakage at least once in the past year.

1 out of every 5 Americans (of every age) suffer from some type of pelvic floor dysfunction at some time in their life.

It’s estimated that 20 million American women will experience painful intercourse at some point in their lives.

Advanced Physical Therapy Center can help with:

  • Incontinence in Men & Women
    • The unintentional loss of bladder or bowel control
    • Urine leakage from activities, such as coughing or laughing
    • Urine loss from overwhelming urge
  • Fecal leakage or uncontrollable gas
  • Bowel Dysfunction in Men & Women
    • Constipation caused by incorrect techniques
  • • Pelvic Pain in Women
    • Low abdomen, vagina, rectum, or sexual pain
  • Pelvic Pain in Men
    • Low abdomen, penis, scrotum, or rectum
  • Pregnancy and Post-partum
    • Pain in low back, sacroiliac joint dysfunction, coccydynia, pubis, episiotomy site, difficulty walking, or weak abdominal muscles
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