Body Restoration Physical Therapy is proud to share information about the benefits of pelvic floor physical therapy. This therapy can be helpful in treating a variety of health concerns related to the pelvic floor and associated body systems.

Pelvic floor physical therapy can improve many conditions. Benefits include helping to resolve scar tissue following injury or surgery, and strengthening weak or injured muscles in the core and pelvic region. Pain and weakness following pregnancy and childbirth can be improved by pelvic floor physical therapy. Pelvic floor physical therapy can also improve the function of the sexual and digestive systems, and more.

Click a title to view an article by Dr. Lauradonna D’Antoni of Body Restoration Physical Therapy, located in Long Island, New York.

What is Myofascial Release?

Treating Fibromyalgia with Myofascial Release

Bowel and bladder health

Healing the pelvic floor after C-Section

Treating pelvic pain with CBD

Diastasis recti and physical therapy

How to treat interstitial cystitis with physical therapy

Choose the right CBD for your health

Physical therapy after prostate surgery

Physical therapy can improve IBS symptoms

Does stress affect the pelvic floor?

The pregnancy and pelvic floor connection

TMJ and pelvic floor dysfunction

Simple stretches for pelvic floor health

Easy ways to strengthen the pelvic floor

3 reasons to seek physical therapy for endometriosis

Treating sacroliliac joint dysfunction with physical therapy

Pelvic floor physical therapy for incontinence

Physical therapy is a safe and effective treatment for many conditions. Pelvic floor physical therapy addresses a wide range of rarely-discussed conditions and discomforts, and can improve quality of life for people experiencing them.

Body Restoration Physical Therapy is located in Roslyn Heights, New York, and specializes in John F. Barnes Myofascial Release therapy in addition to providing pelvic floor physical therapy.

Learn more about the benefits of physical therapy, and particularly pelvic floor physical therapy, by visiting the American Physical Therapy Association.