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Health & Wellness

body recharging station

pelvic floor dysfunction

Pelvic Floor Syndrome

pelvic floor dysfunction OVERVIEW

The pelvic floor is a group of muscles and other tissues that form a sling or hammock across the pelvis. In women, it holds the uterus, bladder, bowel, and other pelvic organs in place so that they can work properly. The pelvic floor can become weak or be injured. The main causes are pregnancy and childbirth. Other causes include being overweight, radiation treatment, surgery, and getting older.


Vaginal introital laxity is a common consequences of pregnancy, vaginal childbirth, and connective tissue changing due to aging.  However, this condition is frequently underreported due to embarrassment and lack of recognition [3, 4]. Vaginal laxity (VL) may result in loss of physical and sexual sensation during intercourse leading to a negative impact on female sexual function, self-image, and quality of life


Does sacral pulsed electromagnetic field therapy have a better effect than transcutaneous electrical nerve stimulation in patients with neurogenic overactive …
LA Fergany, H Shaker, M Arafa, MS Elbadry - Arab journal of urology, 2017 - Elsevier

The efficacy and safety of a combined multipolar radiofrequency with pulsed electromagnetic field technology for the treatment of vaginal laxity: a double …
P Wattanakrai, N Limpjaroenviriyakul… - Lasers in Medical …, 2022 - Springer

A double‐blind randomized controlled trial of electromagnetic stimulation of the pelvic floor vs sham therapy in the treatment of women with stress urinary incontinence
PJ Gilling, LC Wilson, AM Westenberg… - BJU …, 2009 - Wiley Online Library




In the overall group of 70 patients there were significant improvements in each of the primary and secondary outcome measures at 8 weeks. There were also significant improvements in primary and secondary outcome measures in the active treatment group when compared with baseline measures.

Peter J. Gilling, Liam C. Wilson, Andre M. Westenberg, William J. McAllister, Katie M. Kennett, Christopher M. Frampton, Deborah F. Bell, Patricia M. Wrigley, Mark R. Fraundorfer


How often should you repeat this therapy? The pelvic floor dysfunction therapy program at Recharge requires a once per week visit to the club for 90 minutes per session.



What are the results of this therapy?  After approximately 4-8 weeks clients should see a noticeable improvement



 How much does this service cost?  The cost for this plan is $99 per month.  There are no contracts or long term commitments.  To get started you will need to purchase a Recharge Health Plan



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