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Clinical Trials About "Pysiotherapy techniques physician treatment Pelvic Floor Disorders" - Page: 2 RSS

15:37 EST 20th February 2020 | BioPortfolio

We list hundreds of Clinical Trials about "Pysiotherapy techniques physician treatment Pelvic Floor Disorders" on BioPortfolio. We draw our references from global clinical trials data listed on ClinicalTrials.gov and refresh our database daily.

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Showing "Pysiotherapy techniques physician treatment Pelvic Floor Disorders" Clinical Trials 26–50 of 30,000+

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Transperineal US on Basis of MRI in Female Pelvic Floor Dysfunction

Pelvic floor failure is a common disorder that can seriously jeopardize a woman's quality of life by causing urinary and fecal incontinence, difficult defecation and pelvic pain. Multiple congenital and acquired risk factors are associated with pelvic floor failure, including altered collagen metabolism, female sex, vaginal delivery, menopause and advanced age. A complex variety of fascial and muscular lesions that range from stretching, insertion detachment, denervation atroph...


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...

Pelvic Floor Muscle Contraction Among Physiotherapy Students Before and After "Women Health" Course

The study aim is to evaluate the ability to correctly contract pelvic floor muscle among physiotherapy students before and after "women health" course. Pelvic floor muscle contraction will be evaluated via transabdominal ultrasound.


Clinical and Dynamic Floor MRI Evaluation Before and After Prolapse Surgery

Pelvic organ prolapsed, associated with defecation disorders and urinary tracts symptoms are common and affect up to 25% of the population, mostly parous women. The pelvic floor must be seen as one entity, with multiple anatomical and physiological interactions between the various compartments (rectum, vagina, uterus and bladder) which are embedded in the same anatomical region. The often complex pathologies of this region should therefore be treated in a multidisciplinary sett...

Pelvic Floor Displacement in Women With SUI and Healthy Women: An Ultrasound Study (Stress Urinary Incontinence)

Pelvic floor main role is to maintain continence. pelvic floor malfunction could lead to urinary incontinence (UI). The known prevalence of UI among women is 25%-72%, in about 25%-50% it is Stress Urinary Incontinence (SUI), SUI prevalence changes with age and obstetric history. SUI is the complaint of involuntary leakage on activities which involves inter abdominal pressure rase, such as effort or exertion, or sneezing or coughing. pelvic floor movement is coordinated with the...

Does Doing Pelvic Floor Exercise Ease Symptoms for Women Living With Prolapse?

The purpose of this study is to investigate the feasibility of undertaking a multi-centre randomised controlled trial of the effectiveness of a pelvic floor muscle training (PFMT) intervention for women with pelvic organ prolapse.

Efficacy of Biofeedback in Women With Pelvic Floor Dysfunction

Recent studies have found that pelvic floor muscle training can relieve pelvic organ prolapse related symptoms. However, the rate of cure or improvement of symptoms with exercise prescription, different compliance of the patient's behavior have great differences. Biofeedback is an instrument used to record the biological signals ( electrical activity) during a voluntary pelvic floor muscle contraction and provide feedback in auditory or visual form (a louder sound with a strong...

High Intensity Focused Electromagnetic Field Device for Urinary Incontinence

High intensity focused electromagnetic (HIFEM) technology induces deep pelvic floor muscle contractions designed to deliver the equivalent of 11,200 Kegel exercise over 28 minutes, with the intention of increasing neuromuscular tone of the pelvic floor. This study will have looking at treatment of the two of the most common pelvic floor disorders: stress or stress predominant urinary incontinence and urge or urge predominant urinary incontinence.

Randomized Controlled Trial of Vaginal Cryotherapy for Pelvic Floor Myofascial Pain

This is a placebo-controlled, randomized controlled trial to investigate the role of vaginal cryotherapy on pelvic floor myofascial pain in women. This study involves randomizing patients who are found to have pelvic floor myofascial pain on examination into one of two treatment groups: transvaginal cryotherapy or transvaginal application of a room-temperature tube. Patients will be followed up at two different time points in order to assess response to treatment. Follow-up tim...

Pelvic Floor Muscle Training and Kaatsu Training for Women With Stress Urinary Incontinence

This study examines the effect of adding so called Kaatsu training to pelvic floor muscle training. Half the participants will perform Kaatsu training on their thigh muscles followed by pelvic floor muscle training. The other half will receive pelvic floor muscle training alone.

Safety Study of Pelvic Organ Prolapse Repair Using Transvaginal Mesh

Pelvic organ prolapse is characterized by a lack of pelvic floor support causing the pelvic organs and vaginal walls to protrude. For decades, suture repair techniques have been the primary choice of surgical treatment when indicated. The notion of reinforcing pelvic floor defects using biomaterial implants is not an exclusively contemporary idea. Traditional surgical techniques are frequently associated with unsatisfying anatomical recurrence rates and over the years sporad...

Validation of a Female Pelvic Floor Interactive Training Model

Residents increase their knowledge of female pelvis anatomy using a pelvic floor interactive model methodology (Pelvic+) compared to the traditional methodology.

Bladder Directed vs. Pelvic Floor Therapy in IC/BPS

Women with interstitial cystitis/bladder pain syndrome (IC/BPS) have debilitating urinary frequency and urgency, and chronic pelvic or bladder pain perceived to be related to the bladder. Although many clinicians think that IC/BPS symptoms result from a bladder problem, tight pelvic floor muscles can cause similar symptoms and might be responsible for ICBPS symptoms instead of the bladder. Inadequate assessment of the problem leads to delays in treatment and often years of suff...

Pelvic Floor Muscle Training for Incontinence in Older Women.

To determine the effect of pelvic floor muscle training in women aged 70 years and over, who have proven stress urinary incontinence. The hypotheses to be tested are: 1. That pelvic floor muscle training is effective in relief of symptoms of stress urinary incontinence as measured by a greater reduction in the number of episodes of incontinence, quantity of urine lost and improvement of quality of life. 2. That women who undertake pelvic floor muscle training wi...

Effects of Antenatal Pelvic Floor Preparation Techniques for Childbirth

Perineal trauma during childbirth is an important etiological factor of various undesirable complications to women's health, with emphasis on pelvic floor dysfunction. Thus, methods that preserve the perineal integrity have been a challenge to practices among health professionals working in the gravid-puerperal cycle assistance. Despite the remarkable importance of beneficial effects of pelvic floor preparation prior to vaginal birth on prevention of perineal trauma, there are ...

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 Muscles and Success in the Surgical Treatment of Stress Urinary Incontinence and Pelvic Organ Prolapse

The aim of the study is evaluation of the efficiency of pelvic floor muscles in the context of surgical outcomes in the treatment of stress urinary incontinence and pelvic organ prolapse.

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...

Electrolysis Technique vs Manual Therapy in Pelvic Pain

Pelvic floor muscle physical therapy is recommended in clinical guidelines for women dyspareunia and pelvic pain. This study compare pelvic floor manual therapy and intratissue percutaneous electrolysis (EPI) technique in the treatment of pelvic pain in women with dyspareunia. Half of participants will receive pelvic floor manual therapy while the other half will receive intratissue percutaneous electrolysis technique.

The Effects of Pilates in Muscle Strength of the Pelvic Floor as Treatment of Post Prostatectomy Urinary Incontinence

The purpose of this study is to compare the efficacy between a Pilates exercise program and a Pelvic Floor Muscle Training (PFMT) protocol combined with anal electrical stimulation (AES) in muscular pressure strength of the pelvic floor as conservative treatment of urinary incontinence after prostatectomy.

Comparison Between Transvaginal Mesh and Traditional Surgery for Pelvic Organ Prolapse

Pelvic organ prolapse is characterized by a lack of pelvic floor support causing the pelvic organs and vaginal walls to protrude. For decades, suture repair techniques have been the primary choice of surgical treatment when indicated. Traditional surgical techniques are frequently associated with unsatisfying anatomical recurrence rates and it is plausible that inherently weak, or damaged, pelvic floor supportive tissues need to be reinforced by a permanent support to avoid th...

Effects of Neuromuscular Pelvic Realigning Exercises on Pelvic Floor Muscle Function in Continent SubjectS

The goal of this research study is to investigate the effect of a new neuromuscular approach for correcting pelvic alignment and improving pelvic floor muscle function. Investigators hypothesized that this approach would be significantly superior than no intervention to improve the ability of pelvic floor muscle contraction, measured by transabdominal sonography as bladder base elevation. Participants will be randomized to the intervention and control groups. while intervention...

The Effect of Pelvic Floor Physiotherapy on Vaginal Elasticity

Women suffering from stress urinary incontinence are offered pelvic floor physiotherapy as an optional treatment. Strengthening of the pelvic floor is measured to date by manual examination and lacks precise evaluation. The vaginal tactile imager assists in evaluation of the changes in the pelvic floor after physiotherapy.

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.

Motherhood and Pelvic Health (MAP Study)

The Motherhood and Pelvic health study (MAP), Bridging physical and cultural determinants of postpartum pelvic floor support and symptoms following vaginal delivery, uses mixed methods research to study the influences of intra-abdominal pressure, physical activity and strength on pelvic floor support and symptoms and the cultural context in which women experience those changes.


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