Pelvic Prolapse

Pelvic prolapse is estimated to occur in at least fifty percent of women who have had a baby. 

Pelvic organ prolapse is a condition that occurs when one or more of the pelvic organs move out of position and down into the walls of the vagina. The bladder, bowel and/or uterus can all prolapse into the vagina.

These Physiotherapy exercise videos and information help you:

    • Exercise safely with a prolapse
    • Reduce your risk of prolapse worsening 
    • Recover after prolapse surgery

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Prolapse Exercises Download Saver Pack

Prolapse Exercises saver pack is for women seeking to exercise with a prolapse or after prolapse surgery. 

This Physiotherapist guided workout information helps you:

  • Exercise safely
  • Reduce your risk of repeat prolapse or prolapse worsening
  • Increase your general strength and fitness
  • Strengthen your pelvic floor and core abdominal muscles
  • Lose weight

Featured Article:

prolapse getting worse

Guide to Pelvic Prolapse

A pelvic prolapse occurs when the pelvic organs move out of position.

The pelvic organs (shown right) include the bladder, uterus and rectum. Prolapse involves one or more of these pelvic organs moving out of position and downwards into the vagina….

Osteoporosis Exercises Spine Strength Physiotherapist Video

This free osteoporosis exercise video teaches you 3 osteoporosis exercises to help you exercise for the bone health of your spine (specifically your middle back).

These exercises for osteoporosis will:
help prevent mid spine fractures that cause dowager’s hump
promote improved bone density of the spine
improve posture
safely improve back strength
protect the pelvic floor.

Pelvic Stability Exercises- How to Strengthen and Stabilise Your Pelvis Video

This practical exercise session teaches you 3 great exercises to help you safely improve your hip and pelvic strength. These exercises are ideal for women who are looking for safe alternatives to strengthen whilst living with pelvic floor dysfunction including after pelvic surgery. They are also ideal exercises for women wishing to prepare heir bodies for pregnancy and fantastic postnatal exercises to help new mums improve their pelvic stability and control.