Pelvic Prolapse Exercises for Fitness? Get on Your Bike and Ride!

How to choose the best pelvic prolapse exercises for staying in shape and maintaining your fitness?  Sometimes it’s really difficult to get a clear straightforward answer about safe prolapse exercises.

prolapse exercises

Fortunately if you’ve been diagnosed with a prolapse, or if you’ve had prolapse surgery it’s definitely not the beginning of the end! Rather it’s a wake-up call to consider how exercise impacts upon your body and to start choosing suitable pelvic prolapse exercises.

Spinning and cycling are both terrific pelvic prolapse exercises, and both are usually very well suited to women seeking pelvic floor safe exercises.

This expert article helps you exercise with a prolapse with solutions for how to exercise effectively and minimise pressure on your pelvic floor (and your prolapse):

  • Benefits of cycling
  • Which pelvic prolapse exercises for fitness?
  • What is spinning?
  • How to cycle with a prolapse
  • How to spin with a prolapse
  • How to lose weight cycling
  • Cycling and bone density
  • Cycling and pelvic pain.

Benefits of Cycling

A wonderful feature of cycling and spinning exercise is that it helps you to exercise and support your pelvic floor. This support can allow you to exercise at higher levels of intensity which is great, especially if you are seeking to improve your fitness or lose weight.

Cycling exercise can help you:

  • Maintain or improve your fitness (energy and endurance)
  • Manage your body weight
  • Strengthen your legs
  • Reduce your risk of some serious diseases (heart disease, stroke, diabetes)
  • Protect your pelvic floor and your pelvic prolapse
  • Support your pelvic floor exercising after prolapse surgery
  • Protect your knees and hips as you exercise
  • Manage stress, anxiety and depression.

Which Pelvic Prolapse Exercises for Fitness?

When chosing from the huge variety of fitness exercises available, consider cycling and spinning if yo have a prolapse or with prvious prolapse surgery.

prolapse exercises

Cycling and spinning are great fitness and weight management exercises. Cycling and spinning are also low impact exercises; low impact exercises place the least pressure on your pelvic floor and prolapse during exercise. In fact with outdoor cycling and spinning there is very minimal impact at all.

What is Spinning?

Spinning is a form of cycling usually conducted indoors on a stationary exercise bike. Spinning is a popular form of group exercise performed to music. The spin instructor usually guides class participants through a range of imagined cycling tracks from flat high speed work to heavy climbing. There are some considerations for spinning exercise with a prolapse listed below.

How to Cycle With a Pelvic Prolapse

Cycling is usually a comfortable exercise for women with mild to moderate prolapse. Cycling is also usually an appropriate exercise for women long-term after prolapse surgery unless otherwise advised by their surgeon.

One of the great features of cycling is that it allows you to exercise for extended periods of time to improve your endurance, and burn fat. This contrasts to high impact forms of exercise which often cause prolapse symptoms when prolonged.

How to Fit Your Bike

Ensure that your bike is well fitted and suited to your body:

  • Upright cycling with higher handle bars is better suited to women prone to back or neck pain; try to avoid leaning too far forward if you are prone to back or neck pain.
  • When sitting in the saddle, your extended (straightened) leg should have only a slight bend at your knee; your knee should not straighten completely, or bend too much.
  • Adjust the tilt of your bike seat so that your weight is transmitted evenly through your sit bones, the same as when you sit in a chair
  • Gel bike seat covers can help to cushion the seat, if it feels to hard. Alternatively soft cushioned seats can quite readily be fitted. Padded bike pants can also help to improve sitting comfort when cycling.

Tips for Cycling With a Pelvic Prolapse

These tips are designed to help you minimise pressure on your pelvic floor with cycling:

  • Use light gears to avoid intense leg work
  • Cycle on flat to gently undulating surfaces; avoid steep climbing hills to avoid prolapse strain.
  • Return to cycling gradually after prolapse surgery when you have approval to do so from your surgeon, commence with short duration cycling and only according to your level of comfort.
  • Progress cycling very gradually after prolapse surgery, and you may choose to commence cycling on 1-2 days per week. If you suffer ongoing discomfort when sitting on the bike seat, cease cycling and consult your doctor.
  • Balance is a consideration for cycling, if your balance is decreased then you may wish to commence using a stationary cycle as an alternative. Be mindful of the fact that your balance may be somewhat decreased after prolapse surgery recovery.

Spinning With a Pelvic Prolapse

Spinning affords women with prolapse the ability to exercise at high intensity to get a really great workout. Spinning can help you to increase your fitness, lose weight and reduce stress levels. This provides women with an ideal alternative to running, for women who may have been runners prior to their prolapse diagnosis.

Important considerations prior to commencing spinning for prolapse exercise:

  • Use light gears for all spinning; always avoid heavy gears (and straining)
  • Stay seated in the bike seat; avoid standing out of the saddle during spin climbing tracks and stay seated instead
  • Avoid spinning classes in the early months after prolapse repair surgery; when you have approval to return to cycling, commence with a stationary bike and pace yourself rather than risk overdoing things in a group exercise spin class.
  • Return to spinning gradually after prolapse surgery; gradually progress the time you spend in the saddle and the intensity of your exercise.
  • Spinning can be a high intensity form of exercise; if you have never exercised before or if you have general health problems seek your doctor’s approval before commencing spin classes.

Weight Loss Exercise for Prolapse and Cycling

Stationary cycling is an effective weight loss exercise for women when performed at the right intensity. Recent studies show that 20 minute sessions of high and low intensity stationary cycling are more effective for weight loss and abdominal fat reduction in women than longer sessions of moderate intensity exercise. Intensity is a key factor in promoting weight loss, and cycling allows women with a prolapse and after prolapse surgery to exercise at higher levels of intensity and protect their pelvic floor.

Cycling and Bone Density

Cycling will not improve your bone density. Cycling is a low impact form of exercise, and low impact exercises have no positive effect on bone density for women. If you are exercising for bone health with a prolapse, appropriate pelvic floor safe strength training exercises can help complement your cycling fitness exercise and help you to exercise for your bone health too.

Chronic Pelvic Pain and Cycling

Cycling is not an appropriate exercise for women suffering chronic pelvic pain. If you suffer from chronic pelvic pain or pelvic floor muscle tension, avoid cycling as sitting on the bike seat can aggravate these conditions. Most women can cycle safely however if you have or are at increased risk of pelvic pain, cycling and spinning should be avoided.

For women with prolapse and after prolapse surgery, cycling helps overcome the challenge posed for safe fitness and weight loss exercise. The pelvic floor support provided by bike riding allows women to exercise effectively for both their fitness and weight loss, making cycling without doubt one of the best pelvic prolapse exercises for women.

prolapse exercisesABOUT THE AUTHOR, Michelle Kenway

Michelle Kenway is a Pelvic Floor Physiotherapist and author of Prolapse Exercises Inside Out. Prolapse Exercises is a complete exercise guide for women with prolapse and after prolapse surgery seeking to exercise safely and protect their pelvic floor.

We Welcome Your Comments



  1. Ellen A. Costa says

    Thank you! It was like getting good news. It’s one exercise besides the rowing machine I like to do at the gym.

  2. Hi Michelle,
    I recently purchased your Inside Out book and video and find it most informative.
    I am 66 years old and have been going to a pelvic floor physiotherapist (in New Zealand) for 7 months now, as I want to avoid surgery, but have found it minimal progress.
    I am a little confused as she has got me doing Kegels, sets of 10, 10 times a day which I find very demanding and time consuming.
    Your book suggests only 3 times a day. She also suggested I use a EM-2400 Incontinence Stimulator for half an hour twice a week.
    I am wondering if I am overdoing all this and would appreciate your thoughts.
    With thanks and kind regards

    • Author: Michelle Kenway Pelvic Floor Physiotherapist says

      Hi Raylene

      Thanks for your question. Unfortunately I’m unable to comment on what your Physio has prescribed for you based on her assessment. Perhaps you could ask her about the amount of exercise you’ve been prescribed as you’re finding it time consuming with little progress. The information regarding the quantity of exercise in my book (3 sets, up to 8-12 reps daily) is based on research that’s been shown to strengthen pelvic floor muscles in women. I’m not sure whether you’re dealing with prolapse or incontinence issues Raylene? Sometimes if someone has very weak pelvic floor muscles they may be prescribed a small number of exercises that they can manage (maybe a few) at repeated times throughout the day or if they can manage a little more exercise in one session, then fewer times daily – around 3 times. The key is to getting the dosage of exercise that promotes pelvic floor rehab. for that person. Most women show progress within a couple of months up to 5-6 months so you depending on the level of strength out the outset it’s reasonable to assume you may have made some progress to date – again something to discuss with your Physio. Does this give you somewhere to start?

    • Author: Michelle Kenway Pelvic Floor Physiotherapist says

      Hi Raylene
      If prolapse is the issue, then it may be of benefit to see a gynaecologist to discuss the possible benefit of using a vaginal support pessary. Pessary can often help reduce prolapse symptoms and in many cases women with prolapse report that pelvic floor exercises are easier to perform too. E Stim is used for women with very weak pelvic floor muscles. It’s also worth adding that some women sustain a condition called levator avulsion during forceps delivery where the pelvic floor muscles are in effect detached from the pelvic bone. In this case no amount of pelvic floor strengthening will make any difference as the pelvic floor muscles are detached. Levator avulsion can be assessed by a trained pelvic floor Physio, gynaecologist or MRI of the pelvic floor muscles. I hope this helps Raylene

  3. Is it safe to continue using my powerfit vibration board, I am 1.5yrs post anterior and posterior repair.

    • Author: Michelle Kenway Pelvic Floor Physiotherapist says

      Hi Rachel
      This is an interesting question. There are a couple of potential issues using whole body vibration after prolapse surgery. 1. There has been suggestion from some studies that whole body vibration increase pelvic floor muscle contraction however I can’t see studies completed in women after prolapse repair. If the pelvic floor muscles have damage or weakness I wonder if the prolapse repair would be at risk on the vibration board. 2. The rate of vibration could be a factor (along with time spent on the board) 3. The type of exercises you do on the vibration board may or may not be pelvic floor friendly 4. Your pelvic floor strength and endurance are also a factor post op. That’s a very long answer to saying I don’t thing anyone has any real way of knowing at this stage but I’m always happy to stand corrected on this issue

  4. If using “light gears” how do you get an effective workout

    • Michelle Kenway Pelvic Floor Physiotherapist says

      Absolutely Denise – especially if you use hilo alternating intensity, this is an excellent way of getting an effective workout.

  5. Hi Michelle~ Thank you for your website. I’ve spent a couple of hours on it reading and gathering information. I had prolapse surgery 20 years ago, when I was 39, at the same time of my partial hysterectomy, cistocele, and rectocele surgery.

    I recently bought a new gravel bike and road 156 miles on the Greenbriar Rails to Trails over three days. I had never done a bike ride of this distance, though had no problem keeping up and enjoying the tour with 4 others my age (59 years young). The trail only had a 1% grade up, then, down with no steep hills because it’s a former train rail converted for bikes.

    Within 2-3 days return, I began having prolapse feelings of “falling out” (vagina & rectum). Is this temporary? I may request a referral to a prolapse PT by my general practitioner because, reading your site my exercises… are not ok as pilates with too much upper ab pressure puts down low.

    I just want your feedback on what should I consider in the future before a ride like this again: Is yoga prep alright on the prolapse muscles or are there certain poses to avoid? Should I avoid gravel trails at all costs? Should I train differently with a DVD such as yours? How do I be more proactive? I exercise in the morning for 30 minutes, 5 days a week.

    • Michelle Kenway Physiotherapist says

      Hi Laura
      Yes I think it’s a good idea to get a referral to a Pelvic Floor Physio so that you know what you’re dealing with. You need this information first to know whether certain exercises are appropriate for you or not. Riding on a flat surface with light resistance (gears) should not be a problem for the pelvic floor. There are many Pilates and Yoga exercises to be avoided if the pelvic floor is weak.You can read these articles for more information on these exercises. You will know more about what is appropriate for your body when you know how well your pelvic floor muscles are working. All the best!

  6. Hi Michelle,

    I have just been diagnosed with an anterior and posterior prolapse. I am a runner and a cyclist. I have however stopped running but I don’t want to give up on cycling. I have a road bike. Is that still safe to use for cycling?


    • Michelle Kenway Physiotherapist says

      Hi Huma cycling is a great low impact form of exercise for women with prolapse. Just avoid too much standing out of the saddle and pushing heavy gears when hill climbing, enjoy!

  7. What a Godsend your site is! Do you think using a twist board would be safe to use with pelvic organ prolapse and rectocele that were severe a few years ago, but are now manageable because I’ve been extremely careful with how I do things (I had no surgery)? I miss exercising and I want to get back to it, but it’s scary

    • Michelle Kenway Physiotherapist says

      Hi Dee

      The good news is that the twist board is unlikely to increase loading on your pelvic floor, the bad news is that there is no evidence to suggest it trims the waist or flatten your belly if that’s the purpose for using it. Good on you for avoiding surgery by being careful! There are plenty of pelvic floor safe options that you can choose for weight management e.g. stationary cycle, interval walking

  8. georgina k says

    than physio

  9. georgina k says

    I am very pleased to have found your site – a lot more info that physio has given me. thank u

  10. Does lifting my 18 month old grand child aggravate my prolapse?
    Is there a safe way to lift her?

    I have been baby sitting her one day a week for a year and just now started having uncomfortable uterine prolapse symptoms.
    Is carrying her around part of the problem?

    • Michelle Kenway Physiotherapist says

      Hi Camille
      Yes there is a safe way to lift, you may like to read this safe lifting article. Yes constantly carrying your baby can also increase the load on your pelvic floor too. Nursing the baby sitting down is a much better alternative to constant carrying.
      All the best

  11. Hi Michelle, I developed a mild prolapse after doing some intense exercise too soon after my last baby. I have your dvd and like that for strength but would like to get some kind of machine for cardio. What would you recommend as the best for weight loss while still supporting a prolapse between an elliptical trainer, rowing machine or exercise bike? and if bike, is upright, recumbent or the spin style best? Thank you, Rachel

    • Michelle Kenway Physiotherapist says

      Hi Rachel
      I think I replied to this question of yours elsewhere on site – please let me know if you were unable to see my reply

  12. Hi Michelle, what are your thoughts about mountain bike riding if you stay seated on the bike at all times while using very low gears to get up hills. Would this still cause strain on your pelvic floor? I’m struggling to feel confident in whatever exercise I’ve been told is safe to do because there seems to be too many rules and factors to still consider with even walking, cycling and lifting. Thanks

    • Michelle Kenway says

      Hi Inger
      I think the main issue is to avoid strain. If you keep this in mind you can’t go wrong. If the hill is really steep then some women could foreseeably strain even in low gear – it comes down to your individual strengths and capabilities and what feels manageable for your body if this makes sense.

      I hope this helps a little

  13. Can a person use a 2 lb fitness hoop after uterus prolapse repair?

    • Michelle Kenway says

      The weighted fitness hoop strongly engages the upper abdominal muscles strongly and this is not the best form of abdominal exercise after a prolapse repair.
      All the best

  14. Savinavrk says

    Hi dear Michelle,
    Thank you for your constant support.
    I would like to know if you recommend upright or recumbent bike for prolapsed uterus.
    Thank you,

    • Michelle Kenway says

      Hi Savina

      I think the position of recumbent cycle will place less load on the pelvic floor (and less pressure on the lower back). Many ladies find that the recumbent cycle position places less direct pressure on their perineum in and around where they sit but this varies from one lady to the next. Some companies will allow you to trial before you buy (especially if you seem comnmitted to buying).

      One important issue with recumbent cycle is to make sure your neck is well supported to avoid straining the neck lifting the head in the recumbent position. Always keen to hear your feedback Savina and how you tolerate upright or recumbent cycle best and/or any issues you face, this helps other ladies too.

      Best wishes

  15. Hi Michelle

    Please could you let me know where I can purchase some support underwear that is suitable for prolapse


  16. Hi Michelle,

    I just need some advice, is it safe to use massage vibrating machine the ones with a belt the floor standing ones,that have been around for a very long time?
    Also the Nordic air walker, and cross trainer machines , if you have a prolapse? Or will it make the prolapse worse?


    • Michelle Kenway says

      Hi Sheila
      The vibrating machines with the belt around the middle really are of no benefit for weight loss, strength or fitness – I also suspect the vibration is potentially irritating for the bladder for women susceptible to bladder urgency. This machine definitely won’t trim your waist contrary to claims years made about these machines ago.

      For cross trainer and air walker both should not overload prolapse and pelvic floor for most women with mild to moderate prolapse problems. If the resistance is variable keep it in a manageable range to avoid straining and maintain good upright posture rather than leaning forwards.

      Kindest regards

      • Hi Michelle

        Thank You for answering my questions, I really appreciate all that you do for all of us, listening to all our problems ,
        I have now ordered your DVD and book, so looking forward to receiving them,
        There is just another question I would like to ask I have been thinking about this for some time, it is all about bags,rucksacks and crossover bags etc etc, what I would like to know, would a crossover bag, rucksack, and bumbag, make prolapse any worse.


        • Michelle Kenway says

          Hi Sheila

          What a good question!

          What we do know that carrying too much body weight as abdominal fat loads the pelvic floor. Heavy lifting is known to load the pelvic floor. I think this will vary from one woman to the next based upon individual physical and pelvic floor strength/support and the weight of the bag. I don’t see bumbag as an issue as the weight is carried below the level of the pelvic floor and bum bags are usually small – just like having heavy thighs would be far less likely to load the pelvic floor compared with a weighty abdomen.

          Back pack load would be taken largely through the back and shoulders however I wouldn’t completely rule out the potential for some loading of the pelvic floor, imagine for example carrying a heavy vacuum pack on the back with a prolapse – I suspect that overloading could be a potential issue for someone who was cleaning with a vacuum back pack for work. I can’t see that wearing a back pack with minor load would overload with mild to moderate prolapse. This is where a push vacuum is far more preferable for pelvic floor safety. Similarly luggage with wheels that can be pulled along the ground is far preferable to carrying heavy luggage.

          So in short I don’t think I’ve completely answered your question, I don’t know of any research into the relative effects of different bags on the pelvic floor and prolapse however we do know from research that carrying heavy loads impact upon the pelvic floor. I would welcome the experiences of other women regarding this issue.

          I hope this gives you some useful information Sheila

          • sheila rippin says

            Hi Michelle

            Thank you for all the information on different types of bags, this has really helped me,
            I will make sure that i will not overload the bags i use, this makes common sense to me now that you have explained it,
            You have been so helpful.


            • Michelle Kenway says

              Hi Shelia
              I am glad you raised the issue of carry bags as it is a really important issue for women with prolapse that we don’t consider enough
              All the best

  17. I’ve been riding my bike a lot recently and have a rectocele that seems to be getting worse and was wondering if the cycling could be causing it – because I’m riding to get to places rather than specifically for fitness I have been going up a kit of hills – could this be a problem?
    Thank you.

  18. Does walking up a steep hill aggravate a mild uterine and bladder prolapse? Also, do you know anything about the “Whole Woman” posture technique, is there any credibility to the theory?

    • Michelle Kenway says

      Hi Christine
      Hill walking may aggravate a prolapse but it is usually on the walk down. Leaning forwards walking uphill does change the posture of the spine towards a slumped forwards posture in which case if this posture is assumed for prolonged periods of time, the downwards pressure on prolapse is increased. For this reason I usually suggest women with prolapse do treadmill walking on flat rather than incline surfaces.

      Posture does influence prolapse in a number of ways. The posture you adopt has a large bearing on how well the pelvic floor muscles work and strengthen to support your prolapse. For more details see this article on posture on pelvic floor exercises Furthermore slumped forwards posture increases the pressure in the abdomen which is transferred down to the pelvic floor and prolapse. Posture correction is an important aspect of prolapse treatment for some women with slumped forwards for this reason.

      Hope this answers your question Christine

  19. Hi Melly,
    I was wondering if a step machine (mini stepper without the arm and resistance) is safe to use with a prolapse.

    • Michelle Kenway says

      Hi Susan
      Ministepper is not usually an issue with mild prolapse – just keep the resistance low through the arms and legs if adjustable.

  20. Could you tell me if the Schwinn AirDyne bike is safe to use for someone to use post hysterectomy (4 months ago and totally cleared from physician) with a now slight cystocele? Thank you in advance, and I am very grateful to have found your site and materials! xx

    • Michelle Kenway says

      Hi Melly
      Yes keep the arm resistance really light to avoid abdominal strain and pelvic floor loading. This will mean using your legs providing the resistance is not to heavy. You will know when riding how much strain is involved by the level of resistance you feel through your body – aim to keep resistance light through the arms especially while using this bike.

  21. thank you so much for this online information. I have been floundering with unclear advice about return to cycling after surgery. Now with a second prolapse at only 5 months post op[ have beaten myself up about whether I’ve exercised too early. Your information has reassured me that I probably didn’t do anything wrong and whilst I wait for further surgery, cycling is still a good thing.

    • Michelle Kenway says

      Hi Helen
      Thanks so much for your comment, so glad to give you some reassurance and help you stay well.
      Best wishes

    • Jane Tupper says

      I had a pelvic floor repair op. and hysterectomy performed vaginally seven weeks ago.Am I ok to get back on my bike for getting around town?We live in a hilly area.I walk a lot too ;about an hour most days.Is this too much?How often does too much exercise reverse the good effects of the surgery?Is pilates a good idea?

      • Michelle Kenway says

        Hi Jane

        I always remind ladies that it is a good idea to remember you are healing internally for about 3 months post op so during this time at least, exercise should be modified. I would avoid riding steep hills that require you to push down heavily on the pedals and stand out of the seat – rather remain seated and stick to cycling in fairly flat terrain where possible.

        General class Pilates is not the best post op recovery exercise unless your instructor has training in pelvic floor safe exercise. This article on Pilates will give you some more information on some potential pitfalls with Pilates. Walking is the best recovery exercise for most women and this can be split up into a number of walks during the day to avoid overloading the pelvic floor during recovery.

        Hope this helps you along Jane

  22. Is it safe to use a hula hoop for exercise after having prolapse surgery.

    • Michelle Kenway says

      Hi Rita
      I can’t see a problem with hoola hoop for the pelvic floor when fully recovered unless your specialist advises otherwise.

  23. Hi,
    I have been working out at the gym for approximately an hour each day and have lost almost 20 lbs, but recently discovered that I have or am getting a prolapse. I was so discouraged when I went to the gym and the stair machine and even the eliptical was aggrivating my problems. Especially now that I am finally sucessful. I am very pleased to have found this site! Now I know what to avoid and I can continue on my fitness journy,

  24. Alison Neal says

    My prolapse is mild and pelvic exercises are working quite well according to my physio, though I have not been for a while. Is there anything I can do that will still let me do the standing climbs at spin as I really wouldn’t want to go if I can only stay in the seat. I go twice a week for 45 minutes mixed in and out of the seat. If I step up on the pelvic exercises before and after would it help?
    Is there a risk of sudden worsening or just a steady worsening that I could just try and keep my eye on? Finally does wearing a tampax help to avoid the damage so i could go during a period or does it just stop the discomfort for those at a more advanced stage than me?

    • Michelle Kenway says

      Hi Alison
      This is a good question and every woman will differ in her capacity to get out of the seat and climb accordng to the functioning of her pelvic floor. Basically standing and using heavy gears will increase pressure on your pelvic floor – whether your pelvic floor has the capacity to withstand this is unknown to me. Unfortunately a tampon wont lessen the pressure on your pelvic floor however if your pelvic floor is in good shape it will help you better withstand the pressure. I think that outcomes from spin are mixed – I have had quite a number of reports from women telling me that their prolapse presented pretty well straight after intense spinning. I would think that the effect could also be gradual in terms of worsening existing prolapse if heavy gears and climbing are consistently used in women with poor pelvic floor muscle function. It is a tricky question so I hope this gives you a little more to go on. I do think that high intensity interval seated stationary cycling is a wonderful way for women with prolapse to exercise at higher intensities.

  25. Hi Michelle,
    Just wondering I had surgery two years ago and all is going well. At the gym there are a couple of different bikes – with different sitting positions one is a normal position , a spin bike and another one where you sit and your legs are in front. Can you use any type?

    • Michelle Kenway says

      Hi Linda
      You should be able to use either the upright seated or recumbent cycle (lying back). Some women find that the recumbent cycle more comfortable, particularly women with low back or neck pain. Women with a history of pelvic pain may find that the recumbent cycle distributes weight more through the buttocks rather than directly beneath the pelvic floor and this can sometimes assist them to cycle without discomfort.

  26. Michelle Kenway says

    Hi Renee
    Hoola hoop is a pelvic floor safe exercise and there should be no issue in placing excessive pressure on the pelvic floor with this exercise. I am not aware of any research into the effects of belly dancing on the pelvic floor (or hoola hoop for that matter). I would think that in general belly dancing is pelvic floor safe, I would avoid any techniques that involve intense or very strong abdominal indraw with belly dancing. The side to side pelvic tilting action I am most familiar with should not be an issue in terms of overloading the pelvic floor.

  27. Can you hula hoop with uteriine and rectal prolapse. Can you belly dance with uterine and rectal prolapse?