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Pelvic health disorders are common for women and men, and can be physically and emotionally disruptive to daily life. Our multidisciplinary specialists can evaluate pelvic health problems and design personalized treatment plans to relieve your symptoms.
Specialties that provide pelvic health care include:
- Family Medicine
Provides annual pap smears, STI checks and referrals to additional services from Physical Therapy, OB-GYN and Urology.
- Physical Therapy
Provides treatment for pelvic floor dysfunction, urinary and fecal incontinence, postural changes, weakened core, back pain and more.
Provides treatment for incontinence, frequent and urgent urination, pelvic pressure or heaviness, pelvic pain, sexual problems and more with various options, including lifestyle changes, medication, physical therapy and advanced minimally invasive surgery.
Provides treatment for testicular and prostate cancer, enlarged prostate, erectile dysfunction and bladder issues, such as incontinence, frequent and urgent urination, inability to stop urination flow, inability to empty the bladder.
Learn more about pelvic health:
Each year, around 13 million people in the U.S. are infected with human papillomavirus, or HPV. Most will never know it. Learn how to protect your family.
Roughly half of women experience some degree of pelvic organ prolapse, yet rarely discuss the common issue as they age. Read about the causes, symptoms and treatments available.
Is your bladder trying to tell you something important? From frequency to nighttime waking, your bladder's signals can reveal hidden issues. Pay attention to these 10 symptoms.
Nearly 1 in 3 women experience pelvic floor dysfunction, such as incontinence, bulging, pelvic pain or sexual problems. Learn why effectively treating pelvic health disorders takes a team approach.
Physical therapy is a good treatment option for many pelvic floor disorders. Here's how it differs from other therapies, what to expect and why at-home care may not work.
Pregnancy and childbirth can affect pelvic floor health and lead to prolapse, pain and urinary incontinence. Learn how physical and hormonal changes contribute, and get prevention tips.
Urinary incontinence can occur in up to 10% of men who have had prostate cancer surgery. Learn about two outpatient surgical treatment options that can stop leaks and ease worry.
Having an overactive bladder may cause embarrassment or keep you from social activities. Learn about treatments to relieve symptoms and help you resume life without the worry of leaks.
Kegel exercises aren't just for women. They can help improve bladder control and improve sexual function in men. Here are tips for doing Kegel exercises correctly.
Although urine incontinence, or the involuntary leakage of urine, is a common symptom that affects 1 in 2 women, it's not normal. Learn about evaluation and treatment options.
Urinary incontinence is a common condition. Learn why it can be particularly troublesome for men, and about treatment options to improve symptoms and bring comfort.
Botox injections are not just for facial wrinkles. They also can be used for ongoing bladder continence issues. Find out how and if it hurts to get them.