February 10, 2019
This Boost Camp seminar will help pelvic floor physical therapists learn advanced techniques to expand your repertoire of pelivc floor exam and treatment progression.
February 2, 2019 - February 3, 2019
This is a Beginner Pelvic Floor Training to help you start your practice. Multiple resources online and with a private youtube channel.
Mobilization of the Visceral Fascia: Female and Male Reproductive Systems, Instructed by Ramona Horton, MPT. This two-and-a-half day science based continuing education seminar is designed to expand on the therapists existing knowledge concerning the relationship between the connective tissue surrounding the viscera and various diagnoses within the urogenital system. This course is designed for the ...continue reading
This seminar will help pelvic floor physical therapy specialists treat active women with Pelvic Organ Prolapse. It will teach you advanced exam techniques and expanding your repertoire of functional exercises that help manage Intraabdominal Pressure (IAP).
This complimentary literature review download includes links to the published abstract, a summary of the article including strengths and limitations, and an interpretation of how the information applies to the treatment of prolapse. These articles reviewed the “knack”, breathing, ADL and IAP measurements and hypopressive exercise.
Physical therapists are in a unique position to evaluate and treat pelvic organ prolapse with movement, exercise, and breathing assessments. Some women want to get to the top of the stairs, others to the top of Mt. Rainer without symptom aggravation. The physical therapy goals are to minimize symptoms, continue activity and maximize functional performance. ...continue reading
This seminar will help pelvic floor physical therapy specialists treat their active patients who present with functional limitations. It will teach you advanced techniques expanding your repertoire of prolapse exam and treatment progression. You are invited to submit a case study for course review.
Let's encourage women to consider postnatal care as an ongoing comprehensive process, not something that begins and ends with a six-week visit.