PubMed Journals Articles About "Pelvic Floor Muscle Training Versus Treatment Inactive Control" RSS

02:38 EST 8th December 2019 | BioPortfolio

Pelvic Floor Muscle Training Versus Treatment Inactive Control PubMed articles on BioPortfolio. Our PubMed references draw on over 21 million records from the medical literature. Here you can see the latest Pelvic Floor Muscle Training Versus Treatment Inactive Control articles that have been published worldwide.

More Information about "Pelvic Floor Muscle Training Versus Treatment Inactive Control" on BioPortfolio

We have published hundreds of Pelvic Floor Muscle Training Versus Treatment Inactive Control news stories on BioPortfolio along with dozens of Pelvic Floor Muscle Training Versus Treatment Inactive Control Clinical Trials and PubMed Articles about Pelvic Floor Muscle Training Versus Treatment Inactive Control for you to read. In addition to the medical data, news and clinical trials, BioPortfolio also has a large collection of Pelvic Floor Muscle Training Versus Treatment Inactive Control Companies in our database. You can also find out about relevant Pelvic Floor Muscle Training Versus Treatment Inactive Control Drugs and Medications on this site too.

Showing "Pelvic Floor Muscle Training Versus Treatment Inactive Control" PubMed Articles 1–25 of 50,000+

Can Pelvic Floor Muscle Training Versus No Treatment or Inactive Control Treatments Reduce or Cure Urinary Incontinence in Women?: A Cochrane Review Summary with Commentary.

Pelvic floor muscle training alone or in combination with oxybutynin in treatment of nonmonosymptomatic enuresis. A randomized controlled trial with 2-year follow up.

To compare the results of the standard urotherapy alone and associated with pelvic floor muscle training alone, and in combination with oxybutynin in treatment of nonmonosymptomatic nocturnal enuresis.

Pelvic floor muscle training for female stress urinary incontinence: a randomised control trial comparing home and outpatient training.

In the literature, it is suggested that supervised pelvic floor muscle training (PFMT) might be the first option treatment for female stress urinary incontinence (SUI). However, inadequate accessibility to health care and scarce individual resources may prevent adherence to the treatment. Our study is aimed at comparing the efficacy of performing PFMT in an outpatient clinic and at home in Brazilian incontinent women, and to verify if home PFMT may be an alternative to those not able to attend the outpatien...

Predictors of Pelvic Floor Muscle Dysfunction Among Women With Lumbopelvic Pain.

There is evidence to suggest that a large proportion of individuals seeking care for lumbopelvic pain also have pelvic floor muscle dysfunction (PFMD). Because the majority of physical therapists do not have the requisite training to adequately assess pelvic floor musculature, determining predictors of PFMD could be clinically useful.

Electromyographic evaluation of synergist muscles of the pelvic floor muscle depending on the pelvis setting in menopausal women: A prospective observational study.

Pelvic floor muscle (PFM) training is recommended to increase their strength and endurance. Muscles which act synergistically with PFM are taken into consideration in the therapeutic management of weakened PFM.

Association Between Pelvic Floor Muscle Strength and Sexual Function in Postmenopausal Women.

Although pelvic floor muscle (PFM) weakness can be associated with pelvic floor dysfunctions, knowledge about the relationship with sexual dysfunction is limited.

Pelvic floor physical therapy in the treatment of pelvic floor dysfunction in women.

To describe the principles of pelvic floor physical therapy (PFPT), review the evidence for PFPT as a treatment for pelvic floor dysfunction, and summarize the current recommendations for PFPT as a first-line conservative treatment option for pelvic floor disorders.

Pelvic floor function of 5 143 women in early postpartum stage and analysis on the effect factors.

To describe the situation of early stage of pelvic floor function and investigate the effect factors in postpartum women. A retrospective survey was conducted, and women who did regular examination and gave birth in Peking University People's Hospital and had an annual pelvic floor examination at 6-12 weeks after delivery from Sep. 2012 to Dec. 2017 were interviewed. General information and pelvic floor electrical physiological indexes were collected and analyzed. Totally 5 143 puerpera were included in t...

The relationship between running kinematics and the pelvic floor muscle function of female runners.

To date, no study has investigated the correlation between pelvic floor muscle function and urinary incontinence in female runners. The aim of the study was to investigate the relationship between pelvic floor muscle function and to correlate urinary leakage as measured by the modified pad test with kinematic variables of running.

The role of neuromuscular electrical stimulation in the rehabilitation of the pelvic floor muscles.

Pelvic floor dysfunction is a common problem, particularly for women. A weakness in the pelvic floor muscles can lead to one or more disorders developing, such as urinary incontinence or a pelvic organ prolapse. To combat this, it is advised that the pelvic floor muscles are exercised to strengthen them and help them become more supportive. However, more than 30% of women are unable to detect their pelvic floor muscles to produce an effective contraction. The introduction of neuromuscular electrical stimula...

The effect of the first vaginal birth on pelvic floor anatomy and dysfunction.

First vaginal delivery severely interferes with pelvic floor anatomy and function. This study determines maternal and pregnancy-related risk factors for pelvic floor dysfunction (PFD), including urinary incontinence (UI), urgency, anal incontinence (AI), pelvic organ prolapse (POP) and levator ani muscle (LAM) avulsion.

MRI of the Male Pelvic Floor.

The pelvic floor is a complex structure that supports the pelvic organs and provides resting tone and voluntary control of the urethral and anal sphincters. Dysfunction of or injury to the pelvic floor can lead to gastrointestinal, urinary, and sexual dysfunction. The prevalence of pelvic floor disorders is much lower in men than in women, and because of this, the majority of the published literature pertaining to MRI of the pelvic floor is oriented toward evaluation of the female pelvic floor. The male pel...

Pelvic floor myofascial pain severity and pelvic floor disorder symptom bother: Is there a correlation?

Pelvic floor myofascial pain, which is predominantly identified in the muscles of the levator ani and obturator internus, has been observed in women with chronic pelvic pain and other pelvic floor disorder symptoms, and is hypothesized to contribute to their symptoms.

Adherence and effectiveness of a single instruction of pelvic floor exercises: a randomized clinical trial.

In Brazil there are limited knowledge and education about preventative exercises for pelvic floor muscles (PFMs). We hypothesised that a single pelvic floor muscle exercise (PFME) session immediately postpartum would be effective in preventing urinary incontinence (UI) in a 3-month postpartum period with good adherence rates.

Negative impact of gestational diabetes mellitus on progress of pelvic floor muscle electromyography activity: Cohort study.

Pelvic floor muscles are involved in postural stability, in maintenance intra-abdominal pressure, and on mechanical support for pelvic organ. Gestational Diabetes Mellitus' (GDM) pregnancies complicated by fetal macrosomia, large placenta and polyhydramnios contribute for abrupt and intense increase in maternal intra-abdominal pressure. Our objective was analyze the impact of GDM on pelvic floor muscle (PFM) electromyography (EMG) activity progress from 24-30 to 36-38 weeks of gestation. We conducted a pros...

Pelvic Floor Muscle Parameters Affect Sexual Function After 8 Weeks of Transcutaneous Electrical Stimulation in Women with Stress Urinary Incontinence.

Stress urinary incontinence (SUI) is often associated with female sexual dysfunction. We investigated which pelvic floor muscle (PFM) parameters (strength, power, and endurance) are associated with improvement of sexual function after 8 weeks of transcutaneous electrical stimulation (TES) training.

Assessment of pelvic floor muscle training programs and urinary incontinence in women : A literature Review.

Complete 3 dimensional reconstruction of parturient pelvic floor.

The women pelvic floor is a complex system, which seems to endure several modifications during pregnancy and childbirth. Our primary purpose was to build an extensive 3 dimensional (3D) numerical anatomical model of the women pelvic floor.

Pelvic floor muscle activity patterns in women with and without stress urinary incontinence while running.

High-impact activities are often related to urine leakage in women, so deeper insight into continence mechanisms of pelvic floor muscles (PFMs) while running is needed. Therefore, simultaneous information about the intensity of PFM muscle activity and fibre recruitment behavior at each time point of the gait cycle can help in understanding PFM activity patterns.

Pelvic floor and abdominal muscle cocontraction in women with and without pelvic floor dysfunction: a systematic review and meta-analysis.

There is an ongoing discussion regarding abdominal muscle (AbM) and pelvic floor muscle (PFM) synergism. Therefore, this study aimed to investigate the cocontraction between AbMs and PFMs in women with or without pelvic floor dysfunction (PFD). The following databases were searched up to December 21, 2018: MEDLINE, EMBASE, LILACS, PEDro and CENTRAL. We included any study that assessed the cocontraction between PFMs and AbMs in women with and without PFD. Two reviewers independently screened eligible article...

Pelvic floor muscle displacement during jumps in continent and incontinent women: An exploratory study.

The prevalence of stress urinary incontinence during high-impact activities is high. Enhanced comprehension of pelvic floor muscle (PFM) displacement and activity is clinically relevant for the development of specific approaches in rehabilitation. The aim of the study is to investigate and to compare PFM displacement between the continent and incontinent women during jumps.

Comparisons of Electromyography and Digital Palpation Measurement of Pelvic Floor Muscle Strength in Postpartum Women with Stress Urinary Incontinence and Asymptomatic Parturients: A Cross-Sectional Study.

Early evaluation of pelvic floor muscle (PFM) in postpartum women is important for the treatment of stress urinary incontinence (SUI). Digital vaginal palpation and electromyography (EMG) evaluation based on Glazer protocol are widely used for the assessment of PFM. However, the correlation among digital palpation, EMG, and morbidity of postpartum SUI is still unclear. This study aims to investigate the relationship between postpartum SUI and PFM examinations.

Pelvic mesh in colorectal pelvic floor surgery-implications of recent developments.

The use of mesh prostheses in pelvic surgery is under significant scrutiny. There are justifiable concerns around the transvaginal use of mesh products for POP surgery. The latter part of 2017 saw the announcement of wide-ranging regulatory actions relating to transvaginal mesh products, by the Therapeutic Goods Administration in Australia and subsequently Medsafe in New Zealand. In colorectal surgery, pelvic mesh is predominantly used in the treatment of rectal prolapse, with ventral mesh rectopexy (VMR) b...

Evaluation of an accelerometer-based digital health system for the treatment of female urinary incontinence: A pilot study.

To assess the effectiveness and patient satisfaction of pelvic floor muscle training (PFMT) guided by an intravaginal accelerometer-based system for the treatment of female urinary incontinence (UI).

Traditional Biofeedback vs. Pelvic Floor Physical Therapy-Is One Clearly Superior?

Pelvic floor physical therapy is a worldwide accepted therapy that has been exclusively used to manage many pelvic floor disorders in adults and children. The aim of this review is to suggest to clinicians an updated understanding of this therapeutic approach in management of children with non-neuropathic voiding dysfunction.

Quick Search