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Pelvic Floor Physical Therapy


Who We Serve

Are you currently pregnant struggling with hip and low back pain, or stress urinary incontinence?

Are you a postpartum mom dealing with issues you are too embarrassed to talk about?

Or did you just have your baby and are eager to get back to the gym/ running/ crossfit and have no idea where to start?

Momma, you have come to the right place! 

There is no conversational topic or concern that is “TMI.”

I am an open book and would love to talk about this with you, whether it be about pee, poop, sex, vaginas, mommy pooch, and more!


What are you waiting for and give your girl a call!


Whether you are pregnant, postpartum, or not, we help you get your life back with

pelvic floor physical therapy.

Pelvic Floor


- Painful sex (dyspareunia)

- Pain with tampon insertion
- Pelvic Pain 
- Urine, bowel, gas leakage
- Urinary urgency & frequency

- Overactive bladder
- Constipation, hemorrhoids
- Low back pain / Sacroiliac joint pain

- Pubic bone pain
- Tailbone pain
- Pelvic organ prolapse (pelvic pressure)
- Endometriosis or menstrual discomfort


- Pelvic girdle pain

- Pubic bone pain

- Low back pain / hip pain
- Sciatic nerve pain

- Round ligament pain
- Pelvic organ prolapse
- Diastasis Recti Abdominis (DRA)
- Pelvic floor muscle/ core strengthening
- Perineal massage
- Preparation for birth
- Exercise guidance
- Functional training


- Pelvic girdle pain

- Pubic bone pain

- Low back pain/ hip pain

- Diastasis Recti Abdominis (DRA)

- Urinary leakage

- Sciatic nerve pain

- Pelvic floor muscle/ core strengthening

- Pelvic organ prolapse

- Cesearean Scar Management

- Return to sex

- Return to exercise

- Functional training

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What is Pelvic Floor Physical Therapy?

Pelvic Floor Physical Therapy is a specialty focusing on the area from the diaphragm to the pelvis.


The pelvic floor muscles (PFM) are located at the base of your pelvis spreading across your two sit bones and front to back from your pubic bone and your tailbone.


Functions include:

  • Supports pelvic organs & childbirth

  • Ability to control and release urine, feces, and gas

  • Aide in sexual function

  • Assists the diaphragm and core with breathing

If these muscles become weak, tight, discoordinated, it can lead to pelvic floor dysfunction.

Individualized treatment strategies include: skilled exercise prescription, manual therapy techniques, behavioral training, functional training, posture awareness, a LOT of education, and so much more.

"I lot of people think pelvic floor conditions are normal. They may be common but they are NOT normal."

- Dr. Anjelica

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