Pelvic Pain & Dysfunction is any pain or any condition that causes the pelvic floor muscles to hurt and/or not function properly. The area is from below your belly button to above your legs. The Pain and Dysfunctions associated with Pelvic Floor Muscles encompass an array of conditions that affect MEN, WOMEN, & CHILDREN.
Common Diagnoses Include:
Hypertonic Pelvic Floor Syndrome
Levator Ani Syndrome
The Pelvic Floor Muscle Group can be injured the same way as any other muscles. This includes being strained, torn, overstretched, or contracted, to name a few.
The effects from injuries to these muscles have could impact a persons ability to hold and release urine or stool, causing urinary incontinence or retention, or fecal incontinence or constipation. The impact can advance to irritate the pelvic floor organs.
Our Expert Pelvic Floor Physical Therapists treat the cause of symptoms.
Sometimes it can be disheartening to have (what seems like a million) medical tests done and they are all normal, but you are still in pain. Many times the missing link to the puzzle is the Pelvic Floor. If you are experiencing or have experienced this, you are the ideal patient for our clinic! We will quarterback your care with all of the appropriate medical professionals to solve the source of the problem and get you back to optimal health.
Pelvic Floor is often overlooked, despite being a crucial part of the care process and how much this muscle group impacts a person's overall health.
The Total Body Approach our Pelvic Floor Physical Therapists use has proven to be successful at treating complex conditions with lasting results.
Our expert Pelvic Floor Physical Therapists have created a short guide to help those struggling with Pelvic Pain.
Hear what our clients are saying:
"I had every medical test under the sun and no one could diagnosis the pain I felt every time I sat down. I was told to just accept the pain and live with it the best I could. I was ready to give up. I am so happy I found Pelvicore Rehab. Today, I can sit PAIN FREE for the first time in 2 years"
- Tyler, age 38