Tags » Kegel Exercises

Kegel Corner Taboo


Kegel exercises. Lets face it ladies many of us don’t know how to do them or if we are doing them if we are even doing them right. 535 more words

Incontience Help

Men, You “Need To Perform Kegel Exercises” To Improve Your Sex Life

According to female Details contributor K. Aleisha Fetters, “Your penis needs a workout.”

And since she isn’t offering any tips on finding a spotter, the real message is men “need to perform Kegel exercises,” those tightening exercises of the pelvic floor’s pubococcygeus (PC) muscles. 355 more words

Gay

Urinary Incontinence In Women Athletes-Don't Suffer In Silence!

One of the most common, but rarely discussed issues that female athletes face is urinary incontinence during exercise. This phenomenon is also known as stress urinary incontinence and is defined as the involuntary leaking of urine during activities like running, jumping, laughing or coughing. 456 more words

Incontinence

Benefits of Kegel Exercises

Kegel activities reinforce the pelvic floor muscles, which bolster the uterus, bladder, small digestive system and rectum. You can do Kegel works out for your better… 394 more words

Well Being

Sex Ed: Kegels and Ben Wa Balls

What are the kegel muscles?

The term “Kegel muscle” is used to refer to the muscles of the pelvic floor, the pubococcygeus muscles (PC muscles). The PC muscles hold your pelvic organs in place, control the flow of urine, and also contributes to sexual pleasure during intercourse. 408 more words

Sex Tips

Game-ifying your Kegels

Somebody has finally done it: invented a video game for your vagina. Yes, the Smart Kegel Exercise Aid (SKEA) features a sleekly designed “controller” that goes into the vaginal cavity and communicates wirelessly with an app on the user’s phone. 233 more words

OT Practice

Stress No More: A First-Line Approach To Stress Urinary Incontinence (SUI)

Andrew Siegel MD   4/18/15

(Thank you for image above, Pixabay)

What Is SUI?

SUI is urinary leakage provoked by physical activities including sneezing, coughing, bending, lifting, exercising, and positional change. 791 more words

Andrew Siegel MD