Topics

Clinical Trials About "Pelvic Floor Muscle Training Versus Treatment Inactive Control" - Page: 2 RSS

14:03 EST 22nd February 2020 | BioPortfolio

We list hundreds of Clinical Trials about "Pelvic Floor Muscle Training Versus Treatment Inactive Control" on BioPortfolio. We draw our references from global clinical trials data listed on ClinicalTrials.gov and refresh our database daily.

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" Clinical Trials 26–50 of 54,000+

Extremely Relevant

Effect of Pelvic Floor Muscle Training on Urinary Incontinence Reports in Obese Women Undergoing a Low Calorie Diet Prior to Bariatric Surgery

The purpose of this study is to assess the efficacy of pelvic floor muscle training (PFMT) on urinary incontinence reports in obese women undergoing a low calorie diet prior to bariatric surgery for obesity. The study will also assess and compare rates of adherence to treatments, pelvic floor muscle function and women´s self perception of their PFM function, and satisfaction with treatment.


Changes of Pelvic Floor Functions in Women at Different Postpartum Time

The main purpose of this study was to observe the pelvic floor muscle strength abnormalities of cesarean section and vaginal delivery at different time points within six months after delivery without any intervention. It was a prospective observational study, and the main study population was healthy postpartum women. Regular follow-up was conducted at 6 weeks, 9 weeks, 3 months, 4 months, 5 months and 6 months postpartum. The follow-ups included gynecological examination, pelv...

The Role of Platelet Rich Plasma Towards the Repair of Pelvic Floor Muscle Damage in Primipara

This study aims to see if platelet rich plasma (PRP) have beneficial effect on the repair of pelvic floor muscle damage in primipara. Therefore, this double blinded randomized clinical trial compares the pelvic floor muscle repair in primipara following labor between the interventional group who received intramuscular PRP injection in levator ani muscle and the control group, as assessed by ultrasonography, perineometry, and biomarker assessments.


Effectiveness of Circular Muscle Exercise (Paula Method) Versus Kegel Exercise for Urinary Stress Incontinence

This is a randomized controlled trial comparing two methods of exercise for the treatment of stress incontinence ( loss of urine after physical exertion) in women. We are comparing the Paula method of circular muscle exercise, in which circular muscles controlling sphincters of the body (such as the eyes, mouth and rectum) are exercised, with pelvic floor training (Kegel exercises) in women in the community. The study hypothesis is that the effectiveness of circular muscle ex...

rPMS Compared With Pelvic Floor Exercises for Treatment of Urinary Incontinence

This study will compare the clinical efficacy and safety between rPMS device and pelvic floor exercises for the treatment of urinary incontinence. The subjects will be enrolled and assigned into two study groups - active and control group. Subjects will be required to complete six (6) treatment visits and five follow-up visits - 1, 3, 6, 9 and 12 months after the final treatment.

Physical Therapy for Men Undergoing Prostatectomy

The purpose of this study is to determine if pelvic floor muscle training with a physical therapist before and after surgery will improve health-related quality of life following robot-assisted radical prostatectomy.

Physical Therapy for Anal Incontinence

Anal incontinence is a significant public health problem estimated to affect 7-15% of women in the United States. Traditional rehabilitation strategies include biofeedback and Kegel exercises for pelvic floor muscle strengthening, but this strategy does not incorporate strategies for resistance training that are known to cause muscle strengthening and hypertrophy in other muscles in the body. This study aims to investigate whether a novel pelvic floor resistance exercise progra...

Pelvic Floor Exercises During Gestation in the Prevention of Urinary Incontinence and Pelvic Floor Muscle Dysfunction

Urinary incontinence is any involuntary loss of urine. During gestation, hormonal and mechanical factors favor the incidence of urinary loss that may persist after delivery in up to 50% of women. Gestational urine loss can be prevented or treated during pregnancy with physical therapy. Pregnancy and delivery have been widely deemed important risk factors that should be assessed while developing preventive and curative treatments for both female urinary incontinence and pelvic f...

Pelvic Floor Muscle Training and Biofeedback or Standard Therapy in Men Who Have Undergone Radical Prostatectomy or Transurethral Resection of the Prostate

RATIONALE: Personalized training by a health professional may improve urinary incontinence. It is not yet known whether pelvic floor muscle training and biofeedback are more effective than standard therapy in improving urinary continence after radical prostatectomy or transurethral resection of the prostate. PURPOSE: This randomized phase III trial is studying pelvic floor muscle training and biofeedback to see how well it works compared with standard therapy in men who have ...

PREgnancy-associated Pelvic Floor Health Knowledge And REDuction of Symptoms: The PREPARED Trial

The pelvic floor is composed of muscles and connective tissue which acts to provide support for pelvic organs, and weakness or injury to the pelvic floor can result in pelvic floor dysfunction. Respect for patient autonomy is a guiding principle in medicine and is of increasing importance for patients. The PREPARED Trial hopes to demonstrate whether a single workshop on pelvic floor health during pregnancy will lead to improved knowledge of pelvic floor symptoms postpartum, inc...

The Effect of Pregnancy and Labour on the Pelvic Floor Diagnosed With 3D and 4D Ultrasound

Injuries to the pelvic floor muscles and fascias during delivery and childbirth may lead to urinary incontinence (25-45 %), faecal incontinence (11-45%), pelvic organ prolapse (7-23%), sexual dysfunction (15-33 %) and chronic pain syndromes (4-15%). Pelvic floor muscle injuries are not easy to diagnose as they are not visible when looking at surface anatomy during a standard gynaecological examination. The investigators are therefore in urgent need of better tools to diagnose ...

The Effects of Vaginal Tampon Training Added to Pelvic Floor Muscle Training in Stress Urinary Incontinence

Pelvic Floor Muscle Training (PFMT) is the basis of conservative treatment in women with SUI. In systematic reviews, PFMT was recommended as a first option for treatment of SUI. The aim of PFMT is to improve sphincter activity and increase the support of bladder and urethra. Recommendations regarding the prevention and treatment of SUI with PFMT include Knack maneuver (the conscious contraction of the pelvic floor before and during the abdominal pressure increases); pelvic floo...

Manual Fascial Manipulation in Pregnant Women

Pregnancy and vaginal delivery are considered as the main risk factors for damage to the pelvic floor. There are various ways to measure the strength of the pelvic floor and to evaluate functional problems. Manual mobilization of the pelvic floor is a well-known treatment modality, however, ample knowledge exists on the efficacy of physiotherapy and exercise for improvement of pelvic floor function and strength. The aim of this study is to analyze the influence of pelvic floor ...

Pelvic Floor Muscle Training With Leva System for Urge Incontinence

This is a pilot non-comparative study to assess the effectiveness of pelvic floor muscle training guided by the leva® system for improving change in subject-reported incontinence-related quality of life and urgency urinary incontinence (UUI) episode frequency based on voiding diaries in women at 8 weeks.

Digital Perineal Massage and Pelvic Floor Muscle Exercise During Pregnancy for Prevention of Perineal Laceration

Pregnant participants will be recruited at the obstetrics outpatient clinic during their visits 4 weeks before the due date. They are randomized into two groups. The first group will be educated to do digital perineal massage. They will be also educated to do pelvic floor muscle exercises and will receive the usual education program for strengthening the pelvic floor. The second group will receive the usual education program for strengthening the pelvic floor. Occurrence of per...

Conservative Treatment of Postprostatectomy Incontinence

The primary purpose of this study is to test the effectiveness, impact on quality of life, and durability of non-surgical therapies for incontinence persisting at least one year after surgery. The study is a a prospective, controlled, randomized trial comparing an 8-week, multi-component behavioral training program (pelvic floor muscle exercises, self-monitoring with bladder diaries, regular office visits, bladder control techniques, and fluid management) to the same program wi...

Pelvic Floor Muscle Training on the Quality of Life in Women With Urinary Incontinence

Aim: To assess the influence of pelvic floor muscles group training in the quality of life and functionality of these muscles in women with UI. Study design: This is a randomized controlled trial.

Effect of Verbal Instruction on Pelvic Floor Muscle Contraction in Post Stroke Patients

The aim of this study is to investigate which verbal instruction will lead to the most efficient contraction of pelvic floor muscles in post stroke patients. Pelvic floor muscle contraction will be evaluated via transabdominal ultrasound. ultrasound.

Addition of Pudendal Blocks to Pelvic Floor Physical Therapy for the Treatment of Pelvic Floor Tension Myalgia

Pelvic floor tension myalgia (PFTM) is increasingly noted in patients with chronic pelvic pain. Pelvic floor physical therapy is typically utilized and is at times combined with other therapies such as botox injections, trigger point injections or pudendal blocks. The investigators' study will randomize newly diagnosed patients with PFTM to weekly physical therapy with weekly pudendal blocks or placebo saline injection. Participants randomized to physical therapy with placebo i...

Efficacy and Safety of Duloxetine, Placebo and Pelvic Floor Muscle Training in Subjects With Stress Urinary Incontinence

The study is a comparison of the efficacy and safety of duloxetine and pelvic floor muscle training with that of placebo in patients with moderate to severe stress urinary incontinence

Relationship Among Vaginal Palpation, Vaginal Squeeze Pressure and Dynamometry of Nulliparous Pelvic Floor Muscles

The aim of this study is to determine if there is a correlation between digital palpation, perineometry and dynamometry as PFM function evaluation methods in nulliparous without pelvic floor dysfunction.

Randomized Controlled Trial Comparing Traditional Pelvic Floor Rehabilitation to Pilates in Increasing Pelvic Muscles Strength.

The objective of this randomized controlled trial is to determine whether a standardized Pilates exercise program can effectively strengthen pelvic floor muscles when compared with conventional pelvic muscle rehabilitation. Urinary incontinence is a widespread problem that affects 10-40% of all ambulatory women and pelvic floor muscle training is an effective treatment for this problem. However, its efficacy is proportionate to the effort expended. Even among women who are ...

Investigation of The Effect of Pelvic Floor Exercise Programme in Elderly.

Alteration of hormonal structure and decreasing of muscle tissue with aging causes pelvic floor dysfunction. Over age of 65 so many factors such as decrease in volume of muscle tissue, decrease in the amount of estrogen / testosterone, and low level of physical activity cause problems such as incontinence, prolapse, constipation and sexual dysfunction The aim of this study is to investigate the effectiveness of pelvic floor exercise program on sexual dysfunction, incontinence, ...

Can Women Correctly Contract Their Pelvic Floor Muscles After to Receive Verbal Instructions and Vaginal Palpation?

The pelvic floor muscle training (PFMT) is a conservative treatment, currently considered as first line for women with stress urinary incontinence (SUI). However, in practice, about 30 to 50% of women are unable to perform the correct contraction of the pelvic floor muscles (PFMs). When requested to perform the muscle contraction, the contraction of the gluteal muscles, hip adductors, or abdominal muscles is observed initially, rather of contraction of the levator anus muscle. ...

Effectiveness of Adding Voluntary Pelvic Floor Muscle Contraction to a Pilates Exercises Program

Adding voluntary pelvic floor muscle contraction to a Pilates exercises program can improve the pelvic floor muscle strength on sedentary nulliparous women.


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

Quick Search