Pelvic Floor Physiotherapy

The care you’ve been looking for is finally here!

In-person physiotherapy sessions to help with pregnancy, postpartum, painful sex, bladder & bowel control, and to bring you the comfort you deserve.

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Why Choose Us?

Know Your Body Better

What is Pelvic Floor Physiotherapy?

The pelvic floor is made up of the muscles that support your urinary and reproductive tracts. They also control your bladder and bowels. Pelvic Floor Physiotherapy is a treatment for problems related to the pelvic floor. This specialised therapy includes exercises that can help relieve symptoms like pain, discomfort, and disruptions to your everyday life.

What can Pelvic Floor Physiotherapy help with?

Meet Your Physical Therapist

Our Approach

Meet Your Physical Therapist
Consult your physiotherapist in person to discuss in detail your history, symptoms and goals without any fear of judgment. We’re here to make sure you feel heard always.
Make your plan
Each body is different – we don’t believe in a standard one size fits all approach. Your physical therapist will build your plan customised to your lifestyle, daily routine and goals.
Visit and practice
Work with your physiotherapist as per your plan and start your healing journey. We will be with you on every step of the way until you meet your goals.

Hear from people like yourself

Frequently Asked Questions
Urinary incontinence: difficulty controlling the release of urine or leakage of urine.
Pelvic pain: pain or discomfort in the pelvic region, which can be sharp, dull, or achy.
Pain during intercourse: pain or discomfort during sexual activity.
Urinary frequency or urgency: feeling the need to urinate frequently or urgently.
Difficulty emptying the bladder or bowel: feeling like you cannot completely empty your bladder or bowel.
Urinary incontinence: difficulty controlling the release of urine or leakage of urine.
Constipation: difficulty passing stool or passing stool infrequently.
Pelvic organ prolapse: a condition in which the pelvic organs (bladder, uterus, rectum) bulge or sag into the vaginal area.
Tight, Shortened, spasm, hypertonic muscles
Straining to pee/poop
Recurrent urinary tract infection
Painful penetration-painful sex (vaginismus)
Pelvic pain, Jaw pain

Weak, loose, hypotonic muscles
Leaking of pee/poop( Urinary/Fecal incontinence)
Vaginal laxity
Pelvic organ prolapse


Some women may experience both kinds of issues e.g- the leaking of pee, and constipation. It happens due to the weakness, and uncoordinated activity of pelvic floor muscles.

Childbirth: The process of childbirth can stretch or weaken the pelvic floor muscles and connective tissue.
Hormonal changes: Hormonal changes that occur during pregnancy, menopause, and other times can affect the muscles and ligaments of the pelvic floor.
Surgery: Certain types of surgery, such as a hysterectomy, can affect the function of the pelvic floor muscles.
Chronic constipation: Straining to have bowel movements can put extra pressure on the pelvic floor muscles, leading to dysfunction.
Obesity: Extra weight can put added pressure on the pelvic floor muscles, leading to dysfunction.
Chronic coughing: Prolonged coughing or sneezing can put extra pressure on the pelvic floor muscles, leading to dysfunction.
Trauma: Pelvic trauma from accidents, falls, or other events can cause muscle dysfunction.
Chronic back pain or other chronic conditions such as arthritis and multiple sclerosis.
Pelvic pain can be caused by a variety of conditions, and it is not always normal. Some common causes of pelvic pain include menstrual cramps, endometriosis, ovarian cysts, pelvic inflammatory disease, and urinary tract infections. However, in some cases, the cause of pelvic pain may not be clear or may be related to a more serious underlying condition.
An internal examination may be part of a pelvic floor physiotherapy assessment but it is not always required. A physiotherapist will typically start with a thorough external assessment and then, if it’s necessary for the treatment, progress to an internal examination.
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