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Overcoming Pelvic Pain: A Personal Story (For Men and Women)
 
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Today's expert interview is not with a healthcare provider but rather with a TRUE EXPERT on the subject of pelvic pain... Someone who has lived (and dealt) with it for several years. In this interview, viewer Michael H. shares his personal story of overcoming pelvic pain. I hope you will find it as inspiring as I do. Link to interview with Jessica Drummond re: pelvic pain and the gut microbiome: More about Michael: Michael lives on a prairie in a small town near Dallas, TX with his wife and three kids. He is the founder of a leading online martial arts academy. He is also the creator of a dual language book system which teaches kids Spanish through books. He leads The Abundance Projects - donating a percentage of money to people and projects in need, with the goal of spreading a mindset of abundance, rather than lack. If you would like to ask Michael a direct message, you can send an email to: support (at) booklingual (.) com Or, leave a comment under this video, and Michael will do his best to reply. ❤ ❤ ❤ Support FREE core + pelvic floor friendly fitness, yoga, and women's health information on YouTube! Donate today: http://bit.ly/2xZy45I ❤ ❤ ❤ MEDICAL DISCLAIMER: FemFusion Wellness LLC / Dr. Bri, PT, DPT offers health and fitness information intended to assist you in improving your general health and well-being. Our programs, videos, and written texts are designed for entertainment and educational purposes only. Please consult your physician before beginning this or any other exercise program. Do not rely on this information as a substitute for professional medical advice, diagnosis, or treatment. If you have any concerns or questions about your health, consult with a physician or other health care professional. Do not disregard, avoid or delay obtaining medical or health related advice because of something you may have read, heard, or viewed on this site or channel. The use of any information provided on this (or any associated) video or website is solely at your own risk. General questions are welcome, but please do not contact us with details of your personal situation or medical concerns. We cannot comment on your individual circumstances by personal email, nor will we provide medical advice, opinion, diagnosis, treatment or medical services of any kind. Thank you for your understanding. For more information on consulting with a Pelvic Physical Therapist for personal assessment and treatment, check this link if you live in the United States of America: http://www.womenshealthapta.org/pt-locator/. If you live outside the US, search for a physiotherapist who specializes in pelvic floor dysfunction and rehabilitation. ❤ ❤ ❤ Additional links and resources: Get email updates! Check out my book, "Lady Bits:" http://amzn.to/1PIUSIw Things I love: http://bit.ly/2psu7RH YouTube channel: http://www.youtube.com/femfusionfitness ❤ Don't miss my playlists! Website: http://www.femfusionfitness.com Facebook page: http://www.facebook.com/femfusionfitness Pinterest: http://www.pinterest.com/femfusion Insta: https://www.instagram.com/femfusionfitness/ #MoveMore | #MoveEveryDay | #FeelGoodFitness FemFusion Fitness: Eat clean. Move every day. Shine brighter!
Views: 12021 FemFusion Fitness
Pelvic Pain Causes and Treatment
 
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Pelvic Pain Causes and Treatment Pelvic pain affects both women and men. This talk discusses common causes of pelvic pain as well as associated symptoms and treatment options from the perspective of a pain medicine specialist. A range of causes spanning urology, gynecology, and gastroenterology are discussed. Speaker: Jennifer Hah, MD, MS, Instructor, Stanford Pain Management Center Learn more: http://stanfordhealthcare.org/stanford-health-now/health-library-videos/hah-pelvic-pain.html http://stanfordhealthcare.org/medical-conditions/womens-health/pelvic-pain.html http://stanfordhealthcare.org/medical-clinics/pain-management.html Visit: http://stanfordhealthcare.org/
Views: 17753 Stanford Health Care
Male Pelvic Pain – It’s Not Prostatitis or Any Other Itis!
 
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DISCLAIMER: This video is no substitute for in-person treatment and is for demonstration purposes only. If you suffer from any physical condition and illness, please consult your doctor before receiving any form of treatment. Hey guys! It’s Hina Sheth from Rebalance Physical Therapy. I wanted to talk to you today about reasons why men are having rectal pain, testicular pain, scrotal pain and any other pain in that area. Most physicians don’t realize there’s a group of muscles called the Pelvic Floor that might be the culprit on why you are experiencing all the pain in this region. What is the Pelvic Floor? Your pelvic bones connect in the front to form the pubic bone and In the back to form your sacrum. Underneath, there’s a group of muscles called the Pelvic Floor that connect from the pubic bone all the way to the sit bones, tailbone and sacrum. This spans the saddle area that you sit on. Any pressure will create tension in these muscles. The Pelvic Floor muscles line the openings of the pelvis. Pain in this area likely means the Pelvic Floor muscles are really taut or strained. There could also be taut bands called trigger points that could create pain in this area and even refer pain into the sexual organs. What are Symptoms of Pelvic Floor Dysfunction? Tension in the Pelvic Floor can even affect your release of urine. You might notice you’re having urinary retention, a hard time releasing urine, or even constipation. You also might experience pain – often we hear that it feels like there’s a golf ball, or something foreign in the rectum. Other symptoms you might have include: • Abdominal pain • Bladder pain • Prostatitis-like symptoms (inflammation of the prostate) All of those symptoms could be the result of tight muscles in the pelvic floor. What do you do? Ideally, you need to see a specialized physical therapist that treats men and pelvic floor dysfunction and understands how the pelvic floor is integrated into pelvis, hip and low/mid-back. Those areas often all need to be treated together in order to treat this dysfunction. If you’re in the Philadelphia-area, visit our website www.rebalancept.com for more information or to schedule a complimentary phone consultation. If you’re not in the area but are seeking a recommendation, contact us and we can help you find a professional in your area.
Male pelvic pain and physical therapy | Connect PT
 
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Some men describe the “golf ball sensation” between their legs or heavy pressure in their rectum. Hear Connect PT’s own Rebecca Ironside, PT, describe how physical therapy can help treat pelvic pain for men. For more commonly discussed topics about physical therapy, visit https://www.connectpt.org/ask-us.html.
Tension release exercises for pelvic pain sufferers - London Pain Clinic
 
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Tension release exercises for pelvic pain sufferers - London Pain Clinic http://www.londonpainclinic.com/antineuropathic-medication/duloxetine/
Views: 26670 London Pain Clinic
Chronic Pelvic Pain - Symptoms & Treatment Options
 
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Pelvic and bladder problems are more common and treatable than you think. Visit https://www.chihealth.com/pelvic to learn about your options. What is Chronic Pelvic Pain? Chronic pelvic pain is one of the many pelvic floor disorders women suffer from. It's pain that lasts longer than 6 months. The pain is below the belly button and can be internal or external. The pain can vary. It can be burning, it can be sharp, and it can feel like cramps. Sometimes it is hard to diagnose but it can be treated effectively. What are some common causes for Chronic Pelvic Pain? Pelvic pain can be caused by any of the organs, tissues, or structures below the belly button. That would include structures like the uterus, the bladder, the small bowel, the rectum, and the vagina. Some of the common causes for chronic pelvic pain include endometriosis, uterine fibroids, pelvic floor trauma like from childbirth, and vaginal dryness from aging. What does Chronic Pelvic Pain feel like? Chronic pelvic pain varies from patient to patient. It can be mild, it can be severe. The pain can be sharp, burning, cramping, it can even be a dull ache. The pain can happen anytime. It can happen during intercourse, during bowel movements, or when you urinate. How do you diagnose Chronic Pelvic Pain? Your doctor will start with a complete history and pelvic exam. Imaging studies, muscle tests, nerve tests, and blood and urine tests could follow. How do you treat Chronic Pelvic Pain? There are conservative and aggressive treatments available for chronic pelvic pain. Some of the more conservative approaches include behavioral modification and physical therapy. Some of the more aggressive treatments include with topical, injectable, and oral medications. The most aggressive treatments include surgery. The good news is women don't have to suffer from chronic pelvic pain. Treatment is available. Visit chihealth.com/pelvic to speak with a chronic pain specialist.
Views: 14209 CHI Health
Pelvic Pain Symptoms and Treatments for Men - Have The Balls To Talk About It [Ep4]
 
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In this episode of Have The Balls To Talk About It our guest Liane De Cubellis talks about symptoms and treatments for pelvic pain. Subscribe to Nick Drossos: http://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=creativecombats. Watch more Nick Drossos: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=O2cr0dAObUU&list=PLUKrZ9evwtjxWmN9WfUH65aCJdL7FjbfV Learn Self Defense Today, Click The Link: https://selfdefense.nickdrossos.com/essentials https://selfdefense.nickdrossos.com/mastery Follow Nick Drossos: Facebook: http://www.facebook.com/nickdrossosdotcom Instagram: http://instagram.com/nickdrossoscoaching SnapChat: https://www.snapchat.com/add/nickdrossos Official Website: http://NickDrossos.com Watch More Nick Drossos: Latest Uploads: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=O2cr0dAObUU&list=PLUKrZ9evwtjxWmN9WfUH65aCJdL7FjbfV Popular Uploads: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=sRDGUz5I4Ms&list=PLUKrZ9evwtjyJYRaTiVTWiTFc56L-EYUE Motivational: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=qSzzPw0_SHU&list=PLUKrZ9evwtjyUzhjVROC6nxdWgiETU9gc Women’s Self Defense Social Experiments: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=nCMYj1y1D2A&list=PLUKrZ9evwtjxPNnuouuaRH4NUA1AVRd2s About Nick Drossos: Thank you for subscribing to my YouTube channel! Follow me through this journey as I share my life experience as a self-defense, fitness and life coach. Motivational Mondays - I will share my life and personal experiences to get you started the week on the right foot. I talk about how to be grateful, succeed, set goals and achieve the maximum potential that you deserve and have within you. Fitness Fridays - I am certified personal trainer with over 20 years of experience. Having trained several celebrities and prepared them for movies and the fast-paced show-business world. I will share all my tips and years of experience/knowledge on how to make it and be in top shape, even passed your 40’s. Self-defense Saturdays - My realistic approach to self-defense has placed me on the world map as one of the top experts in the world. Keeping it simple, effective and easy to learn has made this channel one of the top self-defense channels to follow on YouTube.
Views: 2489 Nick Drossos
Release pelvic pain with a simple move! (ATM77)
 
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REMINDER ATM77 A clock (AY 77 Reference): This lesson is simple yet profound in mobilizing the muscles around the pelvis and hips. It has the ability to give relief through the entire spine as you begin to allow the clocks to become larger and more simple.
Views: 380827 Charlie Murdach
Self treatment for pelvic pain | Connect PT
 
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Learn how to ease pelvic discomfort from professional pelvic floor physical therapist, Becca Ironside, of Connect PT. She describes simple and safe techniques to treat your pelvic pain, easy methods that work for both women and men.
Tips for Male Pelvic Pain | FemFusion Fitness
 
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Tips for male pelvic pain (great information for females, too). Always talk to your healthcare provider for guidance related to YOUR specific condition. My hope with FemFusion Fitness is to bring pelvic health topics out into the open... To bring pelvic health to the people! Have a question for "Q&A Thursday?" If so, go to http://femfusionfitness.com/contact/ and submit yours. Subscribe to my channel for video updates, and be sure to share this info with a friend who needs it. Want a safe + balanced TOTAL BOOTY WORKOUT? Check out Booty Glute Camp! http://femfusionfitness.com/bgc ❤ ❤ ❤ Understand your body! Check out my book, "Lady Bits:" http://femfusionfitness.com/lady-bits/ ❤ ❤ ❤ Support FREE core + pelvic floor friendly fitness, yoga, and women's health information on YouTube! Donate today: http://bit.ly/2xZy45I ❤ ❤ ❤ MEDICAL DISCLAIMER: FemFusion Wellness LLC / Dr. Brianne Grogan, PT, DPT offers health and fitness information intended to assist you in improving your general health and well-being. FemFusion programs, videos, and written texts are designed for entertainment and educational purposes only. Please consult your physician before beginning this or any other exercise program. All forms of exercise pose some inherent risks, particularly exercise done independently without individualized supervision from a qualified fitness trainer or healthcare professional. Due to the nature of video instruction, FemFusion Wellness LLC advises readers/viewers to take full responsibility for their safety and to know their personal limits. *Stop if you experience faintness, dizziness, pain, or shortness of breath.* By participating in this exercise or exercise program, you agree that you do so at your own risk, are voluntarily participating in these activities, assume all risk of injury to yourself, and agree to release and discharge FemFusion Wellness LLC / Brianne Grogan from any and all claims or causes of action, known or unknown, arising out of FemFusion Wellness LLC / Brianne Grogan's negligence. Do not rely on the information presented as a substitute for professional medical advice, diagnosis, or treatment. If you have any concerns or questions about your health, consult with a physician or other health care professional. Do not disregard, avoid or delay obtaining medical or health related advice because of something you may have read, heard, or viewed on this site or channel. The use of any information provided on this (or any associated) video or website is solely at your own risk. General questions are welcome, but please do not contact us with details of your personal situation or medical concerns. We cannot comment on your individual circumstances by personal email, nor will we provide medical advice, opinion, diagnosis, treatment or medical services of any kind. Thank you for your understanding. For more information on consulting with a Pelvic Physical Therapist for personal assessment and treatment, check this link if you live in the United States of America: http://www.womenshealthapta.org/pt-locator/. If you live outside the US, search for a physiotherapist who specializes in pelvic floor dysfunction and rehabilitation. ❤ ❤ ❤ Additional links and resources: Things I love: http://femfusionfitness.com/trusted-resources/ YouTube: @femfusionfitness ❤ Don't miss my playlists! YouTube (my other channel): @forksup Website: http://www.femfusionfitness.com Facebook: @femfusionfitness Pinterest: @femfusion Insta: @femfusionfitness ❤ ❤ ❤ Fitting MORE MOVEMENT into your day not only increases energy, improves your mood, boosts strength, and tones your body, it has also been shown to prevent chronic illness such as heart disease and type 2 diabetes (to name just two common conditions). Movement breaks will help you fit MORE FITNESS into your day. Do a little bit a lot, and see how good you can feel! FemFusion Fitness: Eat clean. Move every day. Shine brighter!
Views: 15312 FemFusion Fitness
Treating pelvic pain through physiotherapy
 
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Dr. Abhishek Kumar, Osteopath, Manual Therapist, AktivOrtho, explains the causes and symptoms of pelvic pain and how physiotherapy helps in treating the condition. Also on the show, Nutritionist Tapasya Mundhra explains the health benefits of dairy products such as yoghurt and cheese. (Audio in Hindi) Watch more videos: http://khabar.ndtv.com/videos?yt
Views: 1882 NDTV
prostatitis - patient education video
 
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In this patient education video, Dr. Carlo Oller, talks about Prostate infection (Prostatitis). What is prostatitis?  — Prostatitis is an infection or inflammation of the prostate gland. The prostate gland is present only in men. Its job is to make some of the fluid that men release during sex. The prostate gland forms a ring around the urethra, the tube that carries urine from the bladder to the end of the penis. What causes prostatitis?  — Prostatitis can be "acute" or "chronic." Acute prostatitis is usually caused by bacteria. Chronic prostatitis is sometimes caused by a bacteria. But chronic prostatitis can sometimes happen even when there is no bacterial infection. What are the symptoms of prostatitis? — There are different types of prostatitis, and they each cause different symptoms. Fever Chills Flu-like symptoms Muscle pain Pain when they urinate Pain in or near the groin or genitals Cloudy urine Is there a test for prostatitis?  — Yes, but it is not perfect. Your doctor and nurse can check your urine and the fluid that comes out of your prostate gland for signs of infection. But these tests do not always find the problem. Men with chronic prostatitis sometimes have no symptoms. When they do have symptoms, they can: Have pain when they urinate Feel like they have to urinate a lot more often than normal Have the sudden need to urinate in a hurry Have pain in or near the groin or genitals Have a low-grade fever How is prostatitis treated?  — In general, the treatment for prostatitis is antibiotics. The right antibiotics for you will depend on the type of prostatitis you have and the type of bacteria (if any) that show up on your tests. If antibiotics do not help, you might have chronic prostatitis that is not caused by a bacterial infection. In this case, your doctor might give you other medicines to help with your symptoms. If you have problems urinating, you might also get medicines to help make it easier to urinate. RESTMORE Sleep Supplement: http://amzn.to/2m5LeqU
Views: 18944 DrER.tv
5 common causes of pelvic pain in men
 
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Pain in the left side of the abdomen might indicate appendicitis. Find out more causes of pelvic pain. 5 common causes of pelvic pain in men click [ subscribe ] button
Views: 11866 Real time lifestyle
Groin Pain - Most Common Causes
 
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Related: Bladder Infection Symptoms In Men And Women https://youtu.be/ZXJ4itDN9OQ Prostatitis https://youtu.be/I87-cYHOVas Signs Of Prostate Cancer https://youtu.be/Mmd-H-XgqTM Kidney Stones - Quick Symptoms List https://youtu.be/AhpOQ1Rdh_k Testicular Cancer - An Overview https://youtu.be/e49g5KlnMXA Groin Pain - Most Common Causes Any pain or discomfort felt in the lower abdomen, pelvic area, or the upper thigh region is often described as groin pain. In younger individuals, such pain is more often caused by muscle pulls or strains that occur during sports activity or exercise. These injuries, often called "groin pulls," They’re usually not serious and should receive treatment and in most cases, such injuries heal on on their own with time and rest, or rehabilitation. In individuals who are older, or aren't physically active, groin pain is more likely to come from internal conditions, disorders or diseases of the organs in the pelvic area. A list of the other most common reasons for groin pain follows. * Bladder infection, or urinary tract infection (UTI), results from bacteria invading the urinary tract and growing uncontrollably inside the bladder. * Kidney stones Usually, kidney stones cause severe back pain at first. But a kidney stone can also trigger pain in the lower abdomen and groin. * Inguinal hernia Tissue pushes through a weak spot in muscle in the groin area. This results in a bulge in the groin or scrotum (in men). This bulge causes pain or possibly a burning sensation. * Swollen lymph nodes Most often, this is caused by sexually transmitted diseases (STDs). * Referred nerve pain Injuries or other problems with the spine, such as a slipped disc or sciatica, can trigger pain that radiates or travels down to the groin. * In men, prostate problems. The prostate is a walnut-sized gland located between the bladder and the penis. As men grow older, many experience benign prostatic hyperplasia (BPH), or prostate enlargement. Risk of prostate cancer increases as men grow older. * Testicular cancer This is, of course, an extremely dangerous cause of groin pain. However, early detection of testicular cancer can usually result in a successful outcome when diagnosed early enough. * Orchitis Another condition that afflicts only men -- a painful inflammation of one or both testicles. It is usually caused by a bacterial or sexually-transmitted infection. It is serious and should receive medical attention as soon as possible. It's also known as orchiditis. * In women, pelvic inflammatory disease. This is a bacterial infection that causes lower stomach pain, abdominal pain and back pain. Also known as PID, it's basically an infection of the female reproductive system. Besides menstrual pain, there are, of course, other disorders and diseases that affect a woman's reproductive organs. These may include fibroids, cysts, tumors and conditions that can cause pain near in the abdomen and groin. Keep in mind that you should rely only on a medical professional to diagnose the causes of groin pain, or any other matter related to your health.
Views: 37604 WS Westwood
Pelvic Floor Relaxation Exercises for Pelvic Pain
 
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Pelvic floor relaxation exercises with Michelle Kenway Pelvic Floor Physical Therapist. These 3 pelvic floor relaxation exercises help you relieve pelvic muscle spasm and pelvic pain. Please scroll down for written information. Visit https://www.pelvicexercises.com.au/pelvic-floor-muscle-tension-article/ for more professional techniques to treat pelvic spasm and relieve pelvic pain or scroll down. About these Pelvic Floor Relaxation Exercises Pelvic muscle spasm also known as pelvic floor muscle tension is a painful and at times debilitating pelvic pain condition for many women. Pelvic muscle spasm symptoms can include: *Pain with sexual intercourse *Pelvic pain and/or discomfort *Lower abdominal ache *Lower back ache *Bladder emptying problems *Bladder control problems *Bowel problems Pelvic Floor Relaxation Video Overview This video is presented by Pelvic Floor Physiotherapist Michelle Kenway. The exercises can be lying down, sitting or standing. Beginners will benefit from learning these exercises lying down. Michelle teaches you 3 exercise techniques to relieve and help overcome pelvic floor muscle spasm: 1. Deep breathing exercises 2. Lower deep abdominal muscle relaxation 3. Pelvic floor muscle relaxation Pelvic Floor Relaxation Exercise 1: Deep Breathing Deep breathing helps to relax the pelvic floor muscles. Deep breathing steps: *Set your posture by lengthening your spine and lifting the crown of your head *Place your hands either side of your lower rib cage *Breathe into the base of your lungs and expand your hands and rib cage outwards *Exhale slowly and allow your rib cage to return to resting position Pelvic Floor Relaxation Exercise 2: Lower Abdominal Muscle Relaxation Abdominal wall relaxation steps: *Position your hands over your lower abdomen beneath your navel *Sit or stand with tall posture *Allow your lower abdominal wall to relax and bulge forwards into your hands maintaining your starting posture throughout *Lower abdominal relaxation is encouraged by the deep breathing exercise number 1 Pelvic Floor Relaxation Exercise 3: Pelvic Floor Muscle Relaxation Pelvic floor muscle relaxation steps: *Identify your 3 pelvic openings - around the anus, vagina and urine tube (urethra) *Notice any tension or sensation in and around these 3 pelvic openings *Try to release the muscles in and around your pelvic openings and allow your pelvic floor to relax downwards *Incorporating the 2 previous exercise techniques (deep breathing and lower abdominal muscle relaxation) Note: Avoid bearing down on your pelvic floor - this is a gentle lowering and releasing and opening up action in and around your openings. For more information about pelvic pain and exercise visit https://www.pelvicexercises.com.au Your comments and questions are most welcome
Views: 84490 Michelle Kenway
Treatment of Pelvic Pain in Men
 
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Pelvic Pain in Men http://symptomsof-disease.com/2011/09/causes-of-pelvic-pain-in-men/ Two of the most common factors behind male pelvic pain are prostatitis, a degeneration with the prostate, and benign prostatic hyperplasia (BPH), the industry noncancerous enlargement with the prostate, in accordance with MedlinePlus. BPH is much more commonly noticed in men who are 50 or older. Other causes, according to Hendrickson, include pelvic adhesions; std's, for example gonorrhea or chlamydia; peritonitis, an inflammation of the lining of the abdominal cavity; urinary infection; epididymitis, an inflammatory reaction of the tubes draining a mans testicles; colon cancer; diverticulosis; gastroenteritis; kidney stones; and appendicitis. What to share with Your medical professional Tell your medical professional as much as you can about your level of pain and it is duration. He will need to know if the pain is triggered or worsened by any particular activity, such as urination or defecation; whether or not the pain is cramping, dull, stabbing or simply a generalized ache; if other symptoms accompany the anguish, including fever; as well as your amount of sexual activity and whether you're having unprotected sex. Diagnosis and Treatment Based around the description of one's pain and recent history, your doctor will likely order tests. These may include blood tests; urinalysis, possibly including microscopic study of a urine culture; and imaging tests, for example X-rays, computed tomography (CT) scans and magnetic resonance imaging (MRI). Treatment will depend on the actual condition causing the pelvic pain. Possible modes of treatment include antibiotics, nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory drugs (NSAIDs), relaxation and/or physiotherapy, pain medication and, in extraordinary instances, surgery. Practical Guide to Abdominal and Pelvic MRI [Hardcover] see on http://symptomsof-disease.com/2011/09/causes-of-pelvic-pain-in-men/ Problem in Upper Left Side Abdominal Pain http://symptomsof-disease.com/2011/07/problem-in-upper-left-side-abdominal-pain/
Views: 3821 TheNicheInfo
Pelvic Pain Symptoms and Causes (For Males)
 
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Pelvic Pain Symptoms and Causes in Men (For Males) covers: •The basics of pelvic pain including what it is •What are the likely pelvis pain symptoms or symptom •What you should do about it Common Pelvic Pain Symptoms or symptom: Chronic Pelvic Pain, Muscular Imbalance, Joint Imbalance, Abdominal Numbness, bloating and pelvic pain involved with pressure, Pelvic Floor Clenching/Clenching of the Pelvic Floor , pelvic floor dysfunction, Bladder Pain, Pelvic Pain Sensitivity, Pain When You Urinate, Infertility, pelvic bone pain /pelvic area pain. Pain in back (especially in lower back) Quick Overview: This video is focused on pelvic pain in men and we will be looking for the pelvic pain symptom or symptoms as well as the causes. Pelvic pain is also known as chronic prostatitis. This is not to be confused with regular prostatitis although both of their symptoms stress pelvic area pain. Male pelvic pain symptoms and causes are typically hard to find which is why a specialist is recommended in most cases.
Views: 2475 Von Gillette
Male Pelvic Pain | Pelvic Rehabilitation Medicine
 
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Male Pelvic Pain: Types, Conditions, and Causes for Men at Pelvic Rehabilitation Medicine located in New York City To learn more about the doctors and the pelvic health practice please visit our website at: https://www.pelvicrehabilitation.com/ You can also follow our path to bringing exposure to pelvic health concerns on our social media channels. Facebook - https://www.facebook.com/PelvicRehabilitation/ Instagram - https://www.instagram.com/pelvicrehabilitation/ Twitter - https://twitter.com/PelvicRehab **** We always laugh when people ask us if we are women's health, because when we first started we thought we would only have women patients, but the men just showed up. I have very young patients in their 20s, late teens, up until their 60s or 70s. The symptomology of male pelvic pain can differ from females because of the difference in genitalia. The number one chronic pelvic pain symptom that a male usually presents to us is with pain with sitting. Males will present with testicular pain, testicular numbness, rectal pain, rectal numbness, pain in their perineal region, urinary frequency, urgency, burning, chronic constipation, diarrhea, abdominal tenderness, or abdominal pressure, bladder pain, coccyx pain, and not being able to have pleasurable intercourse. Some potential causes of pelvic pain in men are IBS, Crohn's disease, ulcerative colitis, interstitial cystitis, or abacterial prostatitis, inguinal hernia or a sports hernia, hemorrhoids. If you have a tailbone injury, that can cause pelvic pain. Athletic injuries, especially if it relates to your hip. Most males do not talk about their pelvic pain issues to anybody, and if they do, it may be to a spouse or partner. This is a very private issue and a lot of people are not speaking about it. Most of our male patients which encompass about 30% of our practice find us by Google. They are concerned with their livelihood. We understand that. We want them to be able to enjoy the things that they used to be able to enjoy. The most important thing for male patients to understand is that although this is a very sensitive topic, we are very experienced in what we're doing. We understand what you're going through regardless of the fact that we're females. We see this so often and we have great success with our treatment protocol.
I have chronic prostatitis / chronic pelvic pain syndrome
 
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For the last few months i have suffered from prostatitis. I have felt alone and wanted to find people who have suffered like me. (UPDATE i am better now) This video is for those who are feeling the same. You are not alone. we are out here. Please comment and if you want to talk let me know. btw do your self the biggest favor get "headache in the pelvis" ! please please please. Hey guys thanks for watching. First and foremost I want to thank Dr. Wise for creating "Headache in the pelvis" Without this book i would be hopeless. You can order it at https://www.pelvicpainhelp.com/ . Get the digital version.
Views: 38827 Uptown Mike
Chronic Pelvic Pain Syndrome CPPS | Causes, Symptoms, and Treatments | Pelvic Rehabilitation Medicin
 
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What is Chronic Pelvic Pain Syndrome? Learn about the the causes, symptoms and new treatments from pelvic health specialist Dr. Allyson Shrikhande. To learn more about the doctors and the pelvic health practice please visit our website at: https://www.pelvicrehabilitation.com/ You can also follow our path to bringing exposure to pelvic health concerns on our social media channels. Facebook - https://www.facebook.com/PelvicRehabilitation/ Instagram - https://www.instagram.com/pelvicrehabilitation/ Twitter - https://twitter.com/PelvicRehab **** Chronic Pelvic Pain Syndrome can originate for the male, it can originate from the prostate, in the testicles, from the epididymis. For the female, it can originate from the ovaries, or the uterus, or the vagina. It can originate from the intestines, or the muscular skeletal system, or the neurological system, or colorectal system. In terms of that, we would evaluate any system that we feel is necessary, and that requires an additional workup to see the cause of Chronic Pelvic Pain Syndrome. In addition to an underlying cause within the organ systems, lifestyle plays a large roll with chronic pelvic pain, and by that we mean stress and how patients deal with stress, as well as their athletic ability and what they're doing for athletics, whether it's putting a lot of pressure on their pelvis in terms of microtraumas, or pressure on their coccyx, or pudendal nerve. Nutrition plays a large roll with chronic pelvic pain patients. Nutrition can help decrease inflammation in the body. Nutrition can help decrease different hormonal levels such as estrogen in the body, as some issues with pelvic pain are estrogen dependent pathologies. Nutrition can also help affect the bladder. And there's something called interstitial cystitis diet that can help calm down the bladder and stop irritating the bladder. So those would be the lifestyle options for instigating and/or proliferating underlying pelvic floor muscle dysfunction and Chronic Pelvic Pain Syndrome.
Relieve pelvic pain using a wand… it’s almost magic!
 
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Persistent pelvic pain can be devastating. Though not necessarily the cause of your symptoms, often the pelvic floor muscles at the base of the pelvis are in spasm and having them manually released by a specialist pelvic health physiotherapist can relieve symptoms. That isn't the WHOLE story though... have a watch here for that: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=iCgBV6Y28N0 If having your pelvic floor released improves your symptoms you can use a therapeutic wand to get the same relaxation in your pelvic floor by yourself at home. This is great for those moments when you have to take a long car journey or eat something that sets off your pain – use the wand and hey presto! You’re feeling a bit better again. (Do make sure a qualified health professional has assessed you fully and taught you how first). Doing this regularly alongside physiotherapy can really help you to change your symptoms and to feel confidently in control of your own body again. It’s not for everyone, but if you feel this might help you, keep reading… But, the secret is... It's not about the wand. With the vast amount of fantastic research coming out we've moved on from theories of "trigger points" in muscles to a better explanation of peripherally and centrally driven "tension myalgia" within a muscle. The muscle is painful, not because there's a problem with the muscles, but because the brain considers it under threat and so interprets signals from the area as threatening, and emits pain as a response to those signals. Pain is an output from the brain, not an input - you don't get pain in a part of your body which transmits up to your brain, it's up to the brain to determine how signals from the body are interpretted. Like your physiotherapist's finger, the wand creates a counterirritation response (stamping on one foot often makes you forget about a headache) which provides natural pain relief to be released from the brain, reduces any localised inflammation around the pelvic nerves, provides local and centralised desensitisation of the pelvic floor muscles (the nerves aren't so jumpy anymore, and the way they're interpretted is much more relaxed by the brain). But most importantly the wand can give you a sense of control over your own condition, which is known to reduce the actual pain you experience. Cool! It's not about reducing the tension of the muscle or getting rid of knots, it's the process the muscle and whole vaginal region goes through by using a wand regularly that achieves a more relaxed muscle state and that in the end results in reduced pain, urgency and frequency in BPS. It's not the wand, it's not trigger points. And if you don't want to use a wand or can't afford one you can always try using your thumb instead. It works just as well. Having said all that... here's how to use it... http://www.jillybond.com/2017/02/14/heal-pelvic-pain-using-wand-better-magic/ Note: This video is provided as general advice only and does not replace medical advice or treatment. I would always insist that you seek help from a qualified pelvic health specialist physiotherapist, or if you don't have access to one please at least see your local doctor.
Views: 106608 Jilly Bond
Bladder Pain: Symptoms, Causes, and Treatment for Women and Men
 
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Bladder Pain: Symptoms, Causes, and Treatment for Women and Men The bladder is a hollow, balloon-shaped muscle in the middle of your pelvis. It expands and contracts as it fills with and empties your urine. As part of your urinary system, your bladder holds the urine that is passed to it from your kidneys via two tiny tubes called ureters before being released through your urethra. Bladder pain can affect men and women and be caused by a few different conditions — some more serious than others. We’ll explore the different causes of bladder pain, what other symptoms to look out for, and treatment options. Bladder pain causes Bladder pain of any kind requires investigation because it has several possible causes, from a urinary tract infection to chronic bladder inflammation. Urinary tract infection A urinary tract infection (UTI) is a bacterial infection along any part of your urinary tract, including the bladder. Men and women can get UTIs, but they are more common in women. UTIs are caused by bacteria that enter the bladder through the urethra. When left untreated, UTIs can spread to your kidneys and blood stream causing serious complications. Symptoms of urinary tract infection Along with bladder pain, a UTI may also cause any of the following symptoms: frequent painful urination lower abdominal pain low back pain bladder/pelvic pressure cloudy urine blood in urine Diagnosing urinary tract infections Your doctor can diagnose a urinary tract infection using a urinalysis to check your urine sample for white and red blood cells, and bacteria. Your doctor may also use a urine culture to determine the type of bacteria present. If you have recurrent UTIs, your doctor may recommend the further testing to check for abnormalities in your bladder or urinary tract. These tests may include: ultrasound MRI CT scan cystoscope Treatments for urinary tract infections UTIs are treated with oral antibiotics to kill the bacteria. Your doctor may also prescribe a pain medication to relieve pain and burning. Frequent UTIs may require a longer course of antibiotics. Severe UTIs and complications may require antibiotics given through an IV in a hospital. Interstitial cystitis/painful bladder syndrome Interstitial cystitis, also referred to as bladder pain syndrome, is a chronic condition that causes painful urinary symptoms. It affects mostly women, according to the National Institute of Diabetes and Digestive and Kidney Diseases (NIDDK). The cause of the condition is currently unknown, but certain factors may trigger symptoms, such as infections, physical or emotional stress, diet, bladder injury, or certain medications. Symptoms of interstitial cystitis The symptoms can range from mild to severe and vary from person to person. Symptoms can include: strong urgency to urinate frequent urination burning or pain with the need to urinate bladder pain pelvic pain abdominal pain pain between the vagina and anus (women) pain between the scrotum and anus (men) painful intercourse Diagnosing interstitial cystitis Your doctor may use the following tests to diagnose interstitial cystitis: medical history, including symptoms bladder diary of your fluid intake and the volume of urine you pass pelvic exam (women) prostate exam (men) urinalysis to check for infection cystoscopy to view the lining of your bladder urinary function tests potassium sensitivity test Your doctor may also perform other tests to help rule out cancer as the cause of your symptoms, such as a biopsy, which is usually performed during cystoscopy or urine cytology to check for cancer cells in your urine. Treatments for interstitial cystitis There is no one specific treatment for interstitial cystitis. Your doctor will recommend treatments for your individual symptoms, which may include: Lifestyle changes. The changes recommended will be based on what you feel your triggers are. These often include quitting smoking, avoiding alcohol, and dietary changes. Some people find that gentle exercise and stress reduction helps relieve symptoms. Medication. Over-the-counter (OTC) pain medications may help relieve pain. Prescription medications such as Tricyclic antidepressants may help relax your bladder and block pain. Pentosan polysulfate sodium (Elmiron) is approved by the FDA to treat the condition. Bladder training. Bladder training may help your bladder to hold more urine. It involves tracking how often you urinate and gradually extending the time between urinating. Physical therapy. A physical therapist who specializes in the pelvis can help you stretch and strengthen your pelvic floor muscles and learn to keep them relaxed, which may help relieve your symptoms, including pelvic floor muscle spasms.
Views: 9949 Good Health Good Life
Chronic Prostatitis (Prostate Inflammation) | Causes, Treatment & Symptoms
 
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Learn More about Prostatitis Treatment: https://www.dtapclinic.com/mens-health/prostatitis-testing-treatment/ Join Our Forum: https://www.dtapclinic.com/forum/ Read More: https://www.dtapclinic.com/articles/ Prostatitis is very common, with up to 2-10% of men affected at any time. The majority of these cases will fall under chronic non-bacterial prostatitis, also known now as chronic pelvic pain syndrome - these account for about 95% of prostatitis diagnoses. Men with chronic pelvic pain syndrome can present with a number of symptoms, including pain at the perineum, testicles, penis, and lower back, pain while passing urine or after ejaculation, and urinary frequency or urgency. www.dtapclinic.com
Views: 7554 Dr Tan & Partners
Flare Ups Visiting Trigger Point Specialist Chronic Pelvic Pain Prostatitis
 
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Chronic Pelvic Pain Prostatitis Flare Ups Visiting Trigger Point Specialist. This is a video of when I go visit a trigger point specialist
Views: 6858 Uptown Mike
Chronic Pelvic Pain ~ Gynaecology
 
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In this video, I aim to explore the experience and cultural background of persistent pelvic pain in women. Bear in mind that this condition can also impact men, but that's not the focus of this video. / Resources Pelvic Pain Report: https://www.pelvicpain.org.au/pelvic-pain-report/ http://www.pelvicpain.org.au/ http://www.pelvicpain.org.au/wp-content/uploads/Easy-Stretches-to-Relax-the-Pelvis-F-1.pdf / References https://www.racgp.org.au/afp/2015/july/management-of-persistent-pelvic-pain-in-girls-and-women https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/19830953 https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/15704703 // Some studies suggest that around a quarter of women experience, or have experienced, persistent pelvic pain. In this video were going to look further into that condition, to understand one tiny bit more of what those people - what may be one eighth of the entire world - are going through. The pain experience is complicated by the nature of its location. It is bound up with questions of fertility, of sexual dysfunction. The person with it may be disabled by pain, but may find it hard to be honest about, even with friends, and family, much less health professionals. Without the ability to communicate and share, people can become isolated in their pain experience, increasing their distress, which goes on to worsen the pain. As with all forms of chronic pain, we can think about PPP in terms of four qualities: 1. The intrinsic organ-derived pain 2. The response from our muscles to this pain 3. Nerve pathway central sensitisation 4. The ongoing psychosocial impacts That last category extends into the sex lives of people with PPP, and from that, intimate relationships in general. An adolescent with PPP may not feel comfortable to get in to a relationship, for fear of what may result. So yes, it’s hard. But that doesn’t mean it can’t get better. A range of treatment options exist, beyond the scope of this video. Some lie in the hands of the patient, some in the hands of the treating team. Importantly, the earlier the problem is picked up, the better the person’s outcomes will be. It’s critical to step in before the negative spiral picks up strength. [Diagnosis and intervention] Sadly, one of the main complaints you’ll hear from people with the condition is that they’ve faced interminable delays in the recognition and diagnosis of their condition. So in order for us to catch it early, some change needs to happen. Current recommendations include better education on the topic, across the board - through medical schools, doctor training programmes, as well as through the community. Better research, better guidelines for treatment, and less stigma. To quote the Pelvic Pain Report, which was written in 2011 by a group of determined doctors and community advocates, this condition has copped considerable ‘stigmatisation and neglect, with resulting disastrous effects on women and young girls’. I’d recommend reading the report, and I’ve put a link in the description below. Thanks for watching, and we’ll see you next time.
Views: 399 About Medicine
Stretches: chronic pelvic pain syndrome
 
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Hey guys thanks for watching. First and foremost I want to thank Dr. Wise for creating "Headache in the pelvis" Without this book i would be hopeless. You can order it at https://www.pelvicpainhelp.com/ . Get the digital version. Here are the stretches that I do 2x a day for 30 seconds each side 2 reps everyday! Good luck guys.
Views: 45317 Uptown Mike
Prostatitis and Chronic Pelvic Pain in Men
 
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Prostatitis is unpredictable, difficult to control, and extremely uncomfortable and painful. It can affect everything from sexual intimacy to the ability to travel comfortably on a plane. Pelvic pain's impact on quality of life can be truly devastating, limiting where you go and what you do. Who wants to go to the movies if you think you'll have to get up for the toilet every 15 minutes? Today, medical breakthroughs and a changing attitude from healthcare providers are helping men take control of their lives again. We are helping patients regain intimacy in their relationships, rediscover the passions of their life, and reconnect with family and friends PAIN FREE! In this webinar, I will help you to understand some of the possible root causes of your condition I introduce some of the new modalities and treatment options that will help you to get your life back.
Views: 256 Emilia Ripoll
Loyola Medicine’s Chronic Pelvic Pain Program
 
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Loyola Medicine’s chronic pelvic pain program takes an integrated, multidisciplinary approach to the diagnosis and treatment of pelvic pain. Far too many women needlessly suffer in silence with this disorder and go years without receiving the correct diagnosis for this common medical problem. For more information or to make an appointment, please visit https://www.loyolamedicine.org/ or call 888-584-7888.
Views: 1412 Loyola Medicine
Chronic prostatitis and pelvic pain treatment should start with device invented by Dr Simon Allen
 
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Men can get chronic pelvic pain relief and reduce other symptoms of chronic prostatitis / chronic pelvic pain (CP/CPPS) within days of using new innovative Thermobalancing therapy enabled by Dr Allen's device for prostate treatment. The device provide safe treatment helping men to recover from a chronic prostate condition without adverse side effects. Chronic pelvic pain is the main symptom of CP/CPPS. A recovery from pain due to chronic prostatitis with Dr. Allen's device can be reached by improving the condition of the enflamed prostate tissue. Pain relief comes quickly but other CP/CPPS symptoms relief comes slowly while wearing the device day by day. A 2-years clinical trial in 45 men with CP/CPPS was demonstrated high efficacy of Dev Allen’s Device in men with chronic prostatitis and improvement of their quality of life. Therefore, it was concluded that Thermobalancing therapy can be recommended for patients with CP/CPPS. The standard treatment options are unable to treat chronic prostatitis. Antibiotics are the most common treatment for CP/CPPS. They are important for acute prostatitis but cannot help in the chronic stage of this disease. According to the data of researchers in the USA and Canada, antibiotic therapy doesn't help men with longstanding, refractory CP/CPPS. The second most commonly prescribed type of therapy for men with with CP/CPPS are alpha-blockers. Unfortunately, they are ineffective as well, causing serious side effects. The absence of useful treatment options for CP/CPPS leads to implementing of the psychological approaches for it. However, they helpless. It is important to underline that thermobalancing therapy is free from adverse side effects, and the device is easy to use. Dr. Allen's therapeutic device creates an ideal environment for blood to pass through capillaries in the affected prostate tissue. The improved blood flow cleanses the enflamed prostate reducing its size and thus easing chronic pelvic pain and the symptoms of CP/CPPS. You can read the pier reviewer article: The Vascular Factor Plays the Main Role in the Cause of Pain in Men with Chronic Prostatitis and Chronic Pelvic Pain Syndrome: The Results of Clinical Trial on Thermobalancing Therapy, confirming that Thermobalancing therapy with Dr Allen’s Device treats the cause of CP/CPPS, https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/29117111. It should be mentioned that Dr Allen’s Device is a Class I Medical Device, which does not require the involvement of a Notified Body. So, everyone can use it at home. Fine Treatment Company, from Oxford, United Kingdom, delivers Dr Allen’s device to men’s home worldwide, within a week by Royal Mail tracking service. Moreover, Fine Treatment is a UK Department for International Trade (DIT) registered supplier to international buyers: https://trade.great.gov.uk/case-study/1460/thermobalancing-therapy-for-chronic-prostatitis/
Views: 4055 FineTreatmentVideos
Wise Anderson Protocol - Self Treatment for Chronic Prostatitis/Pelvic Pain
 
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Effective treatment of chronic prostatitis and its impact on the equality of life, assessing a new study. A group of European urologists reported in a recent study of 1500 to 63 patients that the pain associated with chronic prostatitis or chronic pelvic pain syndrome impacted their quality of life significantly. The study reported that, • Pain in the perineum was the most common symptom. • About half of the men reported discomfort after ejaculation. • Discomfort in the testicles and area above the pubic bone were common symptoms. • About one third of the men complained about pain in the penis. Men suffering from chronic prostatitis know only too well that the pain of chronic prostatitis can play havoc with ones quality of life. This report of European urologists is old news for anyone treating or suffering from chronic prostatitis. While the source of the pain and symptoms from chronic prostatitis are not visible to anyone nor are symptoms seen by any visualizing technology or detectable my conventional medical testing the pain and symptoms diagnosed as chronic prostatitis can at best put your life on hold, and at worst make you feel like you will never be happy again. The intensity and intimacy of pelvic pain is a perfect storm for inciting the catastrophic thinking so common in men with this disorder. It is not the pain, but the meaning given to the pain that is the real suffering. One of the things that we say in our clinic is that here is the suffering and pain that’s physical and then here is the meaning you give it. It’s the meaning that is really what is the real suffering. This new article did not delve deeply into why the pain of chronic prostatitis impacted quality of life so deeply. Our patients often say that they could handle their pain if they knew it would go away. The actual pain of chronic prostatitis per se is not the reason why quality of life is so profoundly impacted. In fact, most people we have seen have said that if they knew their pain would go away they would be able to handle the pain much more easily. Treating chronic pelvic pain using effective treatment can help reduce pelvic pain, and the feeling of helplessness and hopelessness associated with it. Fear, helplessness, and hopelessness that the pain and symptoms will never go away fuel the hallmark catastrophic thinking of most patients diagnosed with chronic prostatitis. When a man can reduce his pain through his own efforts, his emotional distress improves. Learn More about the Wise-Anderson Protocol (formerly known as the Stanford Protocol) at: http://www.pelvicpainhelp.com/ Order "A Headache in the Pelvis" Here: http://amzn.to/1ALuzvk
Pelvic pain || Male
 
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Pelvic pain || Male The pelvis is the lowest part of your tummy (abdomen). Organs in your pelvis include your bowel, bladder, womb (uterus) and ovaries. Pelvic pain usually means pain that starts from one of these organs.
Views: 5813 Medical Advice
Want to relieve your pelvic pain? Relax your pelvic floor muscles...
 
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Chronically tight pelvic floor muscles are often driving your pelvic pain. Learn to release them to ease your pain then practise regularly!
Views: 6376 Jilly Bond
Pelvic Floor Release Stretches | FemFusion Fitness
 
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Hip and pelvic floor stretches for release and relaxation. If you carry tension in your pelvis, this is the video for you! These pelvic floor release exercises are safe to do DAILY. You might also like my "pelvic drop" video: https://youtu.be/bmRC-JMyTig Consult a pelvic floor physical therapist (sometimes referred to as "women's health physical therapist") if you have any concerns related to your pelvic health. Remember: Not all exercises are suitable for all people. If you have ANY questions or concerns about an exercise/movement, talk to your doctor or other healthcare or fitness professional. I cannot answer individualized questions via email or in the comments below. ❤ ❤ ❤ Understand your body! Check out my book, "Lady Bits:" http://femfusionfitness.com/lady-bits/ ❤ ❤ ❤ Support FREE core + pelvic floor friendly fitness, yoga, and women's health information on YouTube! Donate today: http://bit.ly/2xZy45I ❤ ❤ ❤ MEDICAL DISCLAIMER: FemFusion Wellness LLC / Dr. Brianne Grogan, PT, DPT offers health and fitness information intended to assist you in improving your general health and well-being. FemFusion programs, videos, and written texts are designed for entertainment and educational purposes only. Please consult your physician before beginning this or any other exercise program. All forms of exercise pose some inherent risks, particularly exercise done independently without individualized supervision from a qualified fitness trainer or healthcare professional. Due to the nature of video instruction, FemFusion Wellness LLC advises readers/viewers to take full responsibility for their safety and to know their personal limits. *Stop if you experience faintness, dizziness, pain, or shortness of breath.* By participating in this exercise or exercise program, you agree that you do so at your own risk, are voluntarily participating in these activities, assume all risk of injury to yourself, and agree to release and discharge FemFusion Wellness LLC / Brianne Grogan from any and all claims or causes of action, known or unknown, arising out of FemFusion Wellness LLC / Brianne Grogan's negligence. Do not rely on the information presented as a substitute for professional medical advice, diagnosis, or treatment. If you have any concerns or questions about your health, consult with a physician or other health care professional. Do not disregard, avoid or delay obtaining medical or health related advice because of something you may have read, heard, or viewed on this site or channel. The use of any information provided on this (or any associated) video or website is solely at your own risk. General questions are welcome, but please do not contact us with details of your personal situation or medical concerns. We cannot comment on your individual circumstances by personal email, nor will we provide medical advice, opinion, diagnosis, treatment or medical services of any kind. Thank you for your understanding. For more information on consulting with a Pelvic Physical Therapist for personal assessment and treatment, check this link if you live in the United States of America: http://www.womenshealthapta.org/pt-locator/. If you live outside the US, search for a physiotherapist who specializes in pelvic floor dysfunction and rehabilitation. ❤ ❤ ❤ Additional links and resources: Things I love: http://femfusionfitness.com/trusted-resources/ YouTube: @femfusionfitness ❤ Don't miss my playlists! YouTube (my other channel): @forksup Website: http://www.femfusionfitness.com Facebook: @femfusionfitness Pinterest: @femfusion Insta: @femfusionfitness ❤ ❤ ❤ Fitting MORE MOVEMENT into your day not only increases energy, improves your mood, boosts strength, and tones your body, it has also been shown to prevent chronic illness such as heart disease and type 2 diabetes (to name just two common conditions). Movement breaks will help you fit MORE FITNESS into your day. Do a little bit a lot, and see how good you can feel! FemFusion Fitness: Eat clean. Move every day. Shine brighter!
Views: 285791 FemFusion Fitness
Chronic prostatitis and chronic pelvic pain syndrome: a new consensus guideline
 
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Chronic bacterial prostatitis (CBP) and chronic prostatitis/chronic pelvic pain syndrome (CP/CPPS) are common, debilitating conditions, with 35–50% of men reported to be affected by symptoms at some time in their life. In 2014, Prostate Cancer UK put together a Prostatitis Expert Reference Group (PERG) to develop a consensus guideline, aimed at primary healthcare professionals, to improve the diagnosis and management of men with CBP and CP/CPPS. In this video, Dr Jon Rees, a GP and Chair of PERG, talks through the guideline. For more information and to download the Quick Reference Guide or full version of the guideline, go to http://prostatecanceruk.org/prostatitisguideline.
Views: 15772 Prostate Cancer UK
MFR Self-Treatment for the Pelvic Floor á la the John F. Barnes Myofascial Release Approach™
 
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The Secrets of Real Stretching: Why holding for 30 seconds is a waste of time if you're looking for lasting relief from tightness and pain... This video is designed to model MFR self-treatment best practices by holding gentle, sustained pressure for 5-7 minutes. Any shorter timeframe is like stretching a rubber band, the tissue springs back and the pain returns. If you're looking for effective and lasting relief from symptoms, apply the principles of the John F. Barnes Myofascial Release Approach™ as outlined in this video. (This video is intended to be a guided practical demonstration, not a presentation.) For optimal results use a partially deflated 4" myofascial release therapy ball available from www.perthmfr.com.au in the 'store' section or a similar-sized flexible ball. Tennis balls, softballs, baseballs and spiky massage balls are all too hard and are likely to bruise or injure. Anything that is too forceful, aggressive or causes us to brace, actually works against the body and leads to further tightness, pain and a greater risk of injury. Remember, 5 minutes or more per release is essential as the amount of natural anti-inflammatory production doubles at this point and the gentle pressure enables muscle memory to reset. If you have any questions please comment below or contact us via our website www.perthmfr.com.au. The world-renowned John F. Barnes Myofascial Release Approach™ offers a revolutionary treatment for pain, injuries and tightness. Physiotherapist John F. Barnes PT has uncovered the cause of most pain and dysfunction that is invisible to standard medical tests, and has trained over 75,000 health professionals in North America. This whole-body, hands-on approach enables the body to naturally self correct, unwind, and authentically heal by releasing the liquid-crystalline tissue matrix that surrounds every cell. Backed by scientific research and years of clinical experience, the John F. Barnes Myofascial Release Approach™ can create long lasting results for even the most complex cases where surgery, medication and other conventional modalities have been ineffective. Perth Myofascial Release is the only clinic in Australia to offer this approach exclusively and hosts the nation's most highly qualified therapists. In contrast to other forms of myofascial release which are variations of deep-tissue massage, the John F. Barnes Myofascial Release Approach™ is the only approach that treats the 'fascia' in myofascial release and allows for an authentic release of the elasto-collagenous soft-tissue complex. Research has shown that the collagenous portion of fascia does not fully release except under gentle pressure that is sustained for 5 minutes or longer. Any shorter timeframe or anything forceful (such as foam rolling and traditional stretching) is only releasing the elastin (approximately 20% of the tissue) and yields temporary results. If your therapist has not been trained by the founder of myofascial release, John F. Barnes PT, then as well-intentioned as it may be, the treatment is not a true release of the fascia. We invite you to experience the difference... *The John F. Barnes Myofascial Release Approach™ trademark is owned by Rehabilitation Services Inc. and Myofascial Release Treatment Centers and Seminars in Malvern, PA. We are passionate promoters of their work because of the results we see in our clients and the hope it offers anyone in pain, from newborn babies to elite athletes. For more information please visit www.myofascialrelease.com
Views: 115629 Perth Myofascial Release
Vlog #3: My Chronic Pelvic Pain Syndrome
 
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Facebook: http://www.facebook.com/AspieThinker Twitter: http://twitter.com/AspieThinker Bit of a personal Vlog today, I guess my aim with this vlog is to help anyone else who is dealing with Chronic Pelvic Pain Syndrome (CPPS) by letting them know they aren't alone, and giving them a potential treatment. CPPS is also sometimes referred to as Chronic Prostatitis (specifically Chronic Non-Bacterial Prostatitis). For the 46 - 107 subscribers (out of 1700 as of February 2014) that may actually have this, the following resources are for you. Link to Cernilton: http://www.graminex.com.au/ Or google it and see if you can get it cheaper elsewhere. It's very expensive unfortunately... References for estimated rates of CPPS: [1] Taylor, B. C., Noorbaloochi, S., McNaughton-Collins, M., Saigal, C. S., Sohn, M., Pontari, M. A.,...Wilt, T. J. (2008). Excessive antibiotic utilization in men with prostatitis. American Journal of Medicine, 121(5), 444-449. [2] Daniels, N. A., Link, C. L., Barry, M. J., & McKinlay, J. B. (2007). Association between past urinary tract infections and current symptoms suggestive of chronic prostatitis/chronic pelvic pain syndrome. Journal of the National Medical Association, 99(5), 509-516. [3] Marszalek, M., Wehrberger, C., Temml, C., Ponholzer, A., Berger, I., & Madersbacher, s. (2008). Chronic pelvic pain and lower urinary tract symptoms in both sexes: Analysis of 2749 participants of an urban health screening project. European Association of Urology, 55(2), 499-508. References for the effectiveness of Cernilton for CPPS: [1] Rugendorff, E. W., Weidner, W., Ebeling, L., & Buck, A. C. (1993). Results of treatment with pollen extract (Cernilton N) in chronic prostatitis and prostatodynia. British Journal of Urology, 71(4), 433-438. [2] Elist, J. (2006). Effects of pollen extract preparation Prostat/Poltit on lower urinary tract symptoms in patients with chronic nonbacterial prostatitis/chronic pelvic pain syndrome: A randomized, double-blind, placebo-controlled study. Urology, 67(1), 60-63 [3] Wagenlehner, F. M. E., Schneider, H., Ludwig, M., Schnitker, J., Brähler, E. & Weidner, W. (2009). A Pollen Extract (Cernilton) in Patients with Inflammatory Chronic Prostatitis--Chronic Pelvic Pain Syndrome: A Multicentre, Randomised, Prospective, Double-Blind, Placebo-Controlled Phase 3 Study. European Urology, 56(3), 544-551. Music: Drinks (4am rmx by Dominik Berlin) by Spiedkiks http://freemusicarchive.org/music/Spiedkiks/
Views: 5477 AspieThinker
Herbal Healing : Herbal Remedies for Pelvic Pain
 
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While pelvic pain calls for an examination by a medical professional, basic herbal remedies such as Pau d'Arco and fennel teas may relieve the symptoms. Get the facts on pelvic pain remedies in this free video on herbal healing. Expert: ROBERT LINDE Bio: Acupuncture physician and registered herbalist Robert Linde has studied herbs since 1975 and has practiced Traditional Chinese Medicine for more than six years. Filmmaker: Christopher Rokosz Series Description: Herbal healing relies on substances with natural curative properties, offering safe and effective treatments for everything from depression and weight loss to bladder infections. Learn herbal healing techniques from a professional herbalist in this free video series.
Views: 3993 ehowhealth
Pelvic Floor Disorders - Symptoms & Treatment Options
 
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Pelvic and bladder problems are more common and treatable than you think. Visit https://www.chihealth.com/pelvic to learn about your options. You are not alone. One in three women are affected by a Pelvic Floor Disorder (PFD). While PFDs such urinary/bowel incontinence, pelvic pain and pelvic organ prolapse are common, they are not a normal or acceptable part of aging. They can often be reversed and effectively treated with painless, low-cost treatments options. Symptoms of Pelvic Floor Disorder Uncontrollable bladder Stopping and starting of urine stream Painful urination Incomplete emptying Constipation, straining or pain during bowel movements Pain or pressure in the low back, pelvic region, genital area, or rectum Pain during or after intercourse A heavy feeling in the pelvis or a bulge from the vagina or rectum Muscle spasms in the pelvis region Diagnosing Pelvic Floor Disorders Physicians who are specially trained in treating PFD diagnose the condition during a physical examination. Using external and internal manual techniques to evaluate the function of the pelvic floor muscles, they can assess your ability to contract and relax these muscles. A urodynamics study may also be performed in the clinic to measure the bladder's functions and efficiency. Treatment for Pelvic Floor Disorders Treatment can have a dramatic and positive effect on quality of life. For most people, treatments include: Behavior changes, such as avoiding pushing or straining when urinating and having a bowel movement. This also might include learning how to relax the muscles in the pelvic floor area. For example, warm baths and yoga can help relax these muscles. Medicines, such as low doses of muscle relaxants like diazepam Physical therapy and biofeedback, which can help you learn how to relax and coordinate the movement of your pelvic floor muscles Surgery Pelvic Floor Specialists Our physicians are specially trained in Pelvic Floor Disorders and understand that the symptoms associated with these conditions are often uncomfortable and embarrassing. They are committed to providing proactive and compassionate care this is individualized to your unique condition. Questions? Contact our pelvic specialists now by visiting www.chihealth.com/pelvic.
Views: 8671 CHI Health
TheraWand for Male Chronic Pelvic Pain by Karl Monahan
 
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Karl Monahan demonstrates the use of TheraWand® for male Chronic Pelvic Pain. Karl Monahan is a Chronic Pelvic Pain Therapist in London, UK. TheraWand® is a trademark of Pelvic Therapies, Inc. Products and product names are used on this video with their permission.
Male Pelvic Pain w/ Karl Monahan | FemFusion Fitness
 
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Expert Interview: Male Pelvic Pain w/ Karl Monahan, owner and founder of The Pelvic Pain Clinic in London. This is a "must listen" for ANYONE dealing with pelvic pain issues (male or female!) as we really dive deep into the mind-body connection and pain theory, including steps you can take AT HOME to start identifying your "dims and sims" (watch the interview to learn more!). Karl's clinic and contact info: http://www.thepelvicpainclinic.co.uk/ [email protected] http://www.thepelvicpainclinic.co.uk/contact/ Two helpful articles from Karl's blog: http://www.thepelvicpainclinic.co.uk/6-exercises-relieve-male-pelvic-pain/ http://www.thepelvicpainclinic.co.uk/dim-sims-of-prostatitis-and-cpps/ Learn more about Karl and his journey: http://drsusieg.com/blog/male-pelvic-pain For more on pain and chronic pain: http://www.noigroup.com/ ❤ ❤ ❤ My hope with FemFusion Fitness is to bring women's health and pelvic health topics out into the open... So let's chat! Have a question for me? If so, go to http://femfusionfitness.com/contact/ and submit yours. Subscribe to my channel for video updates, and be sure to share this info with a friend who needs it. Additional links and resources: My blog - http://www.femfusionfitness.com/blog/ My book, "Lady Bits" - http://amzn.to/1PIUSIw My vision - https://youtu.be/aGfpJ5xf6to Pelvic release stretches - https://youtu.be/ntP8eQY74Cw Things I love - http://femfusionfitness.com/affiliate-links/ ❤ ❤ ❤ FemFusion Fitness is focused on feel-good fitness for women (and men!). We work the TOTAL CORE, from the pelvic floor and hips on up through the abs, back, and breathing diaphragm. Let's feel strong and confident together, and have fun falling in love with movement! #MoveMore | #MoveEveryDay | #FeelGoodFitness FemFusion Fitness: Eat clean. Move every day. Shine brighter!
Views: 5694 FemFusion Fitness
Pelvic Pain in Men
 
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What are the causes of pelvic pain in men? Pain specialist and founder of the Pacific Pelvic Pain Center, Dr. John McDonald, says when men experience pelvic pain, there is generallyone principal reason.
Views: 3134 newsdog01
Dr. David Greuner explains pelvic vein congestion, pelvic pain and treatment
 
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New York, NY - Appearing on the Dr. Steve Show in New York, Dr. David Greuner discusses chronic pelvic pain caused by pelvic venous insufficiency, or pelvic vein incompetence. "This condition is related to problems with the veins and circulation in the ovaries, particularly overly enlarged veins," says Dr. Greuner, surgical director of NYC Surgical Associates. Visit http://www.nycsurgical.net or call 888-286-6600. Dr. Greuner says pelvic vein embolization is an effective treatment for women with pelvic vein incompetence. "The procedure is performed on an outpatient basis, using x-ray guidance. It's an incision-less procedure in which a catheter is threaded through the groin or thigh into the veins around the ovaries that are not working correctly," he says. In the Dr. Steve segment, Dr. Greuner shows a new animation on pelvic vein embolization and describes how the procedure is done. pelvic vein embolization NYC Dr. David Greuner on The Dr. Steve Show #####
How to Fix “Low Back” Pain (INSTANTLY!)
 
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Pick your program here - http://athleanx.com/x/my-workouts Subscribe to this channel here - http://bit.ly/2b0coMW Low back pain is by far the most common source of discomfort we deal with. The irony is, a lot of times what we feel is rooted in the lower back is actually caused by muscles not in the back at all. In this video, I’m going to show you how the glute medius could be the real cause of your back pain and a quick exercise you can do to relieve your discomfort instantly. Once gone, I’m also going to show you a few additional exercises you can do to make sure your low back pain never returns. The gluteus medius is sandwiched between the glute maximus and minimus and lies in and around the hip area. The role of the muscle is to abduct your hip or lift your leg out to the side in either standing or side lying and to keep your pelvis level whenever you take a step. Prolonged sitting during the day as well as an unequal weight distribution when standing are two of the most common reasons for this muscle to get weak and imbalanced. You can quickly test to see if you have the makings of a weak glute medius by standing with your feet shoulder width apart and lifting one foot off the ground. First take note whether or not your opposite hip drops significantly. If it does, this would indicate a glute weakness on that side. You would repeat with the opposite foot as well. When you do this you would also want to see if you had to dramatically shift your weight to one side just to lift that foot off the ground. If you do, this would indicate that you have an unequal weight distribution when standing and it would be especially troublesome when squatting. To fix this quickly, you will want to lay down on the ground with your affected side on top. If your right lower back was bothering you then you would want to lie on your left hip. From here, take your thumb and place it on the area most sore. You should feel that this is going to happen just to the outside of the bony prominence of your pelvis. From here, push to hold back the trigger point and start flossing your leg down and in front of you and then back and up. Your hip should be extended and then lifted into abduction towards the ceiling (being sure to point the toes down to keep the glute medius in focus). Do this about 10 times until you feel the tension in the muscle release. Now, you can burn out the spasm in the trigger point by getting into the fully contracted position of the glute medius muscle and holding as long as you can. Generally, because this muscle is often very weak, this may not be any longer than 30 seconds to a minute. Once you cannot hold it any more you will stand up and you should notice an immediate relief of the pain on that side. This is the quick but not permanent fix for this problem. Since the underlying cause is weakness in the gluteus medius muscle you will want to back this up with some exercises for your low back that you can do a few times a week. I show you three options for this. The first is the hip bump against the wall. The second is called the sack swinger, and can be done with a dog leash if you don’t have a formal dip belt. The last is actually doing the same movement that you did for the treatment, but this time as a strengthening exercise for your low back. Whatever you do, just be sure you are consistent. You will also see that as you relieve the tension in this muscle that your squat performance improves as well. Your depth should be increased and any low back pain that you felt by doing the exercise should be gone since you will now be able to do them with equal force through each leg. If you are looking for a program that puts the science back in strength in every workout, head to http://athleanx.com and get the ATHLEAN-X Training System. Start not only looking like an athlete but feeling like one as you take your training serious and take your results to the next level. If you are looking for more exercises and stretches for low back pain as well as workouts you can do with lower back pain, be sure to subscribe to our channel here on youtube at http://youtube.com/user/jdcav24
Views: 12087799 ATHLEAN-X™
The Lowdown 'Down Below' - Male Pelvic Pain with Dr. Susie Gronski
 
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Click below to subscribe for more videos: https://www.youtube.com/user/joetatta?sub_confirmation=1 ============ Join the healing pain program: https://www.healingpainprogram.com/heal-your-pain Take the pain quiz: https://www.thepainquiz.com ============ Follow Dr. Joe Tatta on: Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/DrJoeTatta Twitter: https://twitter.com/drjoetatta Google+: https://plus.google.com/u/0/+JoetattaPT/posts Website: http://www.drjoetatta.com
Views: 927 Joe Tatta, DPT, CNS
Chronic Prostatitis Treatment
 
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Support Your Prostate Health: http://www.lnk123.com/SHH6c The prostate gland is a walnut-sized organ that is part of your reproductive system. It provides some of the fluid contained in semen. The prostate is located just under the bladder and behind the testicles. The urethra -- a hollow tube that carries both urine and semen to the penis -- passes through the prostate. In some men, the prostate gland becomes enlarged. Symptoms of an enlarged prostate include: * a full bladder feeling even when the bladder is empty * pain when urinating * weak urinary stream * infertility * and sexual dysfunction.
Views: 44388 PROSTATE HEALTH
Best treatment for chronic prostatitis with Dr. Allen's Device relieves pelvic pain effectively
 
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Chronic prostatitis treatment with Dr. Allen's Device helps men to recover from pelvic pain and other symptoms of chronic pelvic pain syndrome (CPPS). Get rid of chronic prostatitis now by using the best prostatitis treatment. Available at: http://finetreatment.com/chronic-prostatitis-cpps-treatment/. Antibiotics, medication and surgeries cannot help in treating this chronic condition and, moreover, can harm general health. The best chronic prostatitis and prostate inflammation treatment invented by Dr. Simon Allen is effective as it tackles the cause of this health disorder. This chronic prostatitis and CPPS treatment is totally safe. It is available internationally. Evidence-based medicine (EBM) video.
Views: 4690 FineTreatmentVideos
Treatment Chronic prostatitis,Chronic pelvic pain syndrome,Prostate hypertrophy etc.
 
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Tips for a healthy prostate. Please watch this video and find some help to prevent prostate disease and treatment. Homepage down to below has more information; Causes in detail, the results of all the test and before and after photos http://www.seoulfamilyclinic.com/ http://cafe.daum.net/prostateclinic
Views: 4972 Park Sang Tae
Chronic Prostatitis | Chronic Pelvic Pain Syndrome | Pelvic Pain And Its Effect On Sex Life
 
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Best tips for chronic prostatitis in male who has pelvic pain syndrome from Uro Andrologist and Gender Reassignment Surgeon Dr Sanjay Pandey only on Health and Fitness Solutions & Discussions on all issues related to Health, Fitness & Beauty at Your Favorite Channel "Health & Fitness Show" by India's Top doctors and Beauty Specialists at the this link - http://goo.gl/coLnzV JOIN US ON FACEBOOK: https://www.facebook.com/biscoothealthandfitnessshow FOLLOW US ON TWITTER: https://twitter.com/physicalstate
Male Chronic Pelvic Pain
 
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Dr. Spiel discusses issues that an estimated 1 - 4 Million men in america are dealing with. Male Chronic Pelvic Pain hadn't been an issue worth naming untill 1995 and since then the same guessing game has been used to try and diagnose the problems these men are having. But has anyone looked at the neurological side of what these patients are going through?
Views: 4627 Douglas J Spiel, MD
Chronic Prostatitis/Chronic Pelvic Pain Syndrome Effective and Natural Cure with Fine Treatment
 
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Chronic prostatitis and chronic pelvic pain syndrome (CPPS) has been treated well by Fine Treatment http://www.finetreatment.com. New Dr Allen's device for prostate care is unique and extremely effective as it tackles the cause of prostatitis. The Oxford Innovation Centre has interviewed a Fine Treatment's patient who suffered with prostatitis/chronic pelvic pain syndrome (CPPS) for many years and recovered after he used Dr Allen's therapeutic device. It is great news as according to Aetna Inteli-Health 5%-men experience symptoms of chronic prostatitis at some point in their lives. The Thermobalancing Therapy is an alternative to supplements, antibiotics, alpha-blockers, TURP or prostate surgery. This is the best chronic prostatitis treatment in the World including the USA: Cleveland, Washington, Kansas, Arkansas and Africa, Australia, Asia, America and Europe.
Views: 2786 FineTreatment