Pelvic Floor Physiotherapy

Disorders of the pelvic floor can be both painful and embarrassing. Pelvic pain may be caused by stress, childbirth, adhesions, injury or surgery.

Your pelvic muscles, joints and connective tissues may become:

  • restricted and imbalanced and cause pain and dysfunction

  • Or stretched and weakened from childbirth, aging, hormonal changes and chronic constipation.

Many women who have pelvic floor issues lose confidence because of pelvic pain, urine loss, flabby belly, and more.  In many cases, these disorders can be treated without the need for surgery...

Pelvic Floor Physiotherapy is a Physiotherapy practice with specialized training in pelvic disorders. Our compassionate physiotherapists work one-on-one with you in a private setting using the latest technology and procedures.

With the goal of restoring muscle balance, pain is decreased and your quality of life is improved.

Our mission is to raise your awareness and underline the importance of your pelvic floor and your abdominals. By educating about the role that they play in your movement and function and through evidence-based treatment practices, we can support you through the rehabilitation process to achieve and maintain your Pelvic Health.

 

Pelvic Floor Physiotherapy is covered by your Extended Health (Work) Benefits when performed by a licensed and Registered Physiotherapist.

Questions? Contact us to talk with our Physiotherapist for more information.

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We can help you manage:

  • Bladder urgency and frequency

  • Bowel disorders

  • Constipation

  • Pelvic pain

  • Urinary and fecal incontinence

  • Painful bladder syndrome/Incontinence

  • Pelvic floor dysfunction

  • Postpartum care

  • Pregnancy-related pain

  • Sexual dysfunction

  • Tailbone pain

 

Our treatments may include:

  • Biofeedback

  • Internal and external manual techniques

  • Patient and partner education

  • Relaxation training

  • Sacroiliac (SI) treatment and bracing

  • Soft tissue and joint mobilization

  • Tailored exercise to achieve muscle balance

  • Use of vaginal dilators

  • Assistance recovering from pelvic floor reconstructive surgery

  • Biofeedback to help retrain pelvic floor muscles

  • Bladder and bowel retraining

  • Education about the bladder, pelvic floor muscles and normal urination pattern

  • Electrical stimulation of the pelvic floor to tighten muscles and lessen bladder irritability

  • Exercises to strengthen pelvic floor, trunk and hip muscles

  • Treatment for pelvic organ prolapse