Clinical Trials About "Pelvic Floor Muscle Training Versus Treatment Inactive Control" - Page: 4 RSS

05:48 EST 24th February 2020 | BioPortfolio

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Showing "Pelvic Floor Muscle Training Versus Treatment Inactive Control" Clinical Trials 76–100 of 54,000+

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Efficacy and Safety of Extracorporeal Biofeedback

Stress urinary incontinence is the most common type of female incontinence. The efficacy of pelvic floor muscle training with biofeedback has been already proved in many studies. But intravaginal probe is one of the limitation. So, the purpose of this study is to assess the efficacy and safety of extracorporeal biofeedback device with pelvic floor muscle training.

Intravaginal Electrical Nerve Stimulation in Women With Non-contracting Pelvic Floor

It is estimated that about 30% of women cannot voluntarily contract the pelvic floor muscles (PFM). PFM training (PFMT) represents the first therapeutic option for the treatment of female urinary incontinence (UI), however the inability to contract this muscle makes PFMT unfeasible. The primary objective of this project is to evaluate clinically the efficacy of intravaginal electrical stimulation associated with verbal instructions to provide the ability of women to contract vo...

Reference Intervals of the sEMG of the Pelvic Floor in Healthy Female

This study is a multi-center survey of surface electromyography (sEMG) of pelvic floor muscles in healthy female. The aim of the study is to get the reference interval of normal pelvic floor sEMG from Chinese women.

The Evaluation of Pelvic Floor Muscle Function: A Reliability and Correlation Study

1. To explore the correlations among measures of PFM strength between using vaginal palpation quantified by modified Oxford Grading Scale and Levator ani testing and manometry in PHENIX instrument; 2. To determine the intra- and inter-rater reliability of PFM strength measured using manometry in PHENIX instrument.

Vaginal Tactile Imaging in Assessment of Pelvic Floor Conditions Before the Delivery

The mechanical demands placed on the pelvic floor structures during vaginal delivery often exceed physiological tissue limits, resulting in maternal childbirth trauma, considerable postpartum morbidity, and increased risk of pelvic floor disorders(PFD). Injury to the perineum, vaginal supportive tissues, and pelvic floor muscles cause pain, infection, and dyspareunia, as well as pelvic organ prolapse(POP).Pregnancy and vaginal delivery are considered as a main risk factors in w...

What is the Nature of Pelvic Floor Muscle Involvement in Dyspareunia?

Dyspareunia, or pain experienced by women during penetrative sexual activities, affects the psychological and sexual health of more than one in five Canadian women [1], yet its pathophysiology is poorly understood [2-4] and evidence for management approaches is limited.[5] It is thought that pelvic floor muscle (PFM) dysfunction is implicated in many forms of dyspareunia, while the nature and aetiology of this involvement remain largely unknown. The goal of this study is to und...

Pelvic Floor Muscle Contraction in Response to Different Verbal Instructions in Women With Urinary Incontinence

The aim of this study is to investigate which verbal instruction will lead to the most efficient contraction of pelvic floor muscles (PFM) in patients with urinary incontinence. and to examine whether correct PFM contraction can be taught by transabdominal ultrasound, which is used as biofeedback. Pelvic floor muscle contraction will be evaluated via transabdominal ultrasound.

Effect of Pelvic Floor and Hip Muscle Strengthening in the Treatment of Stress Urinary Incontinence

INTRODUCTION: Stress urinary incontinence is a common condition in women and can be defined as the involuntary loss of urine on exertion, exercise, sneezing or coughing. This pathology causes physical discomfort and impacts the quality of life in a negative manner. Physiotherapeutic exercises is a treatment with low cost and high patient attendance. It can be applied with focus on strengthening the pelvic floor muscles or on muscular synergism. OBJECTIVE: To compare the effecti...

Perineal Physiotherapy in Postpartum

Objective: To find out the effectiveness of pelvic-perineal physiotherapy in prevention and treatment of postpartum pelvic floor dysfunction caused by vaginal delivery. Design: Randomized, controlled and single blinded clinical trial. Participants will be randomly assigned to one of these groups: Experimental group: pelvic-perineal physical therapy plus hypopressive exercises plus training in lifestyle advice; Experimental group II: hypopressive exercises plus training in lifes...

Transcutaneous Mechanical Nerve Stimulation (TMNS) by Vibration in the Preservation and Restoration of Urinary Continence and Erectile Function and in the Treatment of Erectile Dysfunction and Urinary Incontinence in Conjunction With Nerve Sparing Radical

After radical prostatectomy nerve damage in the pelvic floor usually occurs. This causes side effects in the form of incontinence and erectile dysfunction. It has previously been shown that one can stimulate the nerves of the pelvic floor by means of transcutaneous mechanical nerve stimulation (TMNS) done through vibration. This study will examine the effect of TMNS in the preservation and restoration of urinary continence and erectile function and in the treatment of urinary ...

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...

Use of Sildenafil for Treatment of Urinary Incontinence

The investigators goal is to develop medical treatments for stress/mixed urinary incontinence. Sildenafil has been shown to improve blood flow as well as muscle mass and strength and to decrease muscle fatigue. The investigators believe that it will improve muscular atrophy in the pelvic floor, thus improving symptoms of urinary incontinence related to pelvic floor dysfunction.

Prevalence and Risk Factors for Pelvic Floor Disorders

Pelvic floor disorders (PFD) can adversely affect the quality of life of a woman and they can occur during different stages of female life such as during pregnancy, early postpartum period or during menopause. It is well known that pregnancy and vaginal birth are significant risk factors in the etiology of PFD and predicting models like UR-CHOICE score were developed for this reason to provide mothers-to-be with sufficient information regarding their subsequent risk of PFD. Pre...

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...

Effectiveness of Assessment and Educational Intervention on Motor Control of the Pelvic Floor Muscle in Women

The goal of the present study is to evaluate the short and long term effectiveness of a tailored assessment and educational intervention on motor control of the pelvic floor muscle in menopausal and non-menopausal women.

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.

Obstetric Perineal Trauma and Physiotherapy

The main objective is to investigate effects of perineal trauma at birth on women´s health and whether early physiotherapy improves pelvic floor strength. This will be achieved by an acknowledged/validated questionnaire sent electronically 6 weeks after first delivery. Women with 2-4° perineal tears will be offered participation in a single-blinded randomized intervention study to compare outcome after targeted physiotherapy with conventional advice and support. Intervention ...

Exercise Training for Rectal Cancer Patients

Cancer treatments often cause acute toxicity during treatment, and late toxicity after treatments have ended. Bowel dysfunctions, incontinence (anal and urinary) and dysfunction are late side effects associated with cancer treatment in general, and patients treated for pelvic malignancies are at a higher risk. In Norway, the incidence of rectal cancer was 1329 in 2010. Advances in the treatment during the past few decades have led to fewer local recurrences and increased long-t...

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...

Postpartum Exercise and Diastasis Recti Abdominis

Prevalence rates of diastasis recti abdominis (DRA) among postpartum women vary between 30% - 68%. It has been postulated that DRA, in addition to being a cosmetic concern for many women, may reduce low- back and pelvic stability causing low back- and pelvic girdle pain and be related to pelvic floor dysfunctions such as urinary incontinence, anal incontinence and pelvic organ prolapse. Given the limited research data, there is currently no consensus on which abdominal exercise...

Effects of Age on the Levator Ani Muscle of Nulliparous Women

The purpose of the study is to characterize the levator ani structures (pubovaginalis, puboperinealis, puboanalis, puborectalis, and the iliococcygeous) using 3-D ultrasonography in nulliparous women 21-70 years old. Hypothesis 1: Prevalence of abnormalities in levator ani muscle structure will be associated with increasing age independent of vaginal parity. To investigate the age-related symptoms of pelvic floor dysfunction in nulliparous, women 21-70 years old. Hypo...

Prevalence and Treatment of Anal Incontinence in Primiparous Women

Traumatic tears of the sphincter ani muscles after delivery may result in symptomatic urinary and anal incontinence, particularly in primiparas. A prolonged 2nd stage of delivery is the most common complication during labour and appears to be an important risk factor for traumatic tears of the pelvic floor muscles (PFM) and subsequent problems with incontinence. The efficacy of pelvic floor muscle exercise (PFME) in treating urinary incontinence is well documented, however, to...

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...

Electromyographic Study for the Help and Guidance of BoNTA Administration in the Treatment of Chronic Pelvic Floor Pain

Chronic pelvic pain (CPP) is a common presenting complaint affecting approximately 15-40 % of women aged 18-50 in western countries and 5-43% of women in most developing countries. It is debilitating and has a large socio- economic impact, with a 45%reduction in work productivity, and a 15% increase in absence from work in women with the condition. Botulinum neurotoxin type A (BoNTA) has been suggested to improve pain in muscle spasm, its role in CPP secondary to pelvic floor s...

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.

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