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Women's Health

How we can help

Pelvic floor problems that a women's health physiotherapist can help with include:

  • Urinary incontinence
  • Faecal incontinence
  • Chronic constipation
  • Pelvic organ prolapse
  • Dyspareunia (pain with intercourse)
  • Vaginismus
  • Overactive bladder (OAB) syndrome- symptoms include a sudden and very strong feeling  of needing to urinate (urgency), going to the toilet frequently and sometimes leaking urine before you can get to the toilet (urge incontinence)

Women's health physiotherapists also provide assessment and treatment for pregnancy related problems such as:

  • Pelvic girdle and back pain
  • Carpal tunnel syndrome
  • Abdominal muscle separation (rectus diastasis)
  • Mastitis.

Pelvic floor consultations are conducted in a private room.  Depending on your problem you may be asked to do a bladder or bowel diary at home to assess your bladder or bowel function.   It is usual to perform a thorough physical examination, including, with your consent, an internal examination, to assess pelvic floor muscle strength, endurance and ability to contract and relax.  This ensures that pelvic floor muscle training can be customised for each individual.

Useful Links:

Continence Foundation of Australia

Pre and Post-Natal Care

  • Our physiotherapists are experienced in treating conditions such as rectus diastasis, carpal tunnel syndrome, pelvic girdle pain, pelvic floor retraining and lactation difficulties.
  • We are stockists for Pregnancy Shorts and Recovery Shorts.



Latest News

Christmas and New Years Opening Hours

Posted by Eqphysio on 18 December 2017
Merry Christmas and Happy New Year to All!   We will open by appointment only over Christmas and New Year period starting from the 23rd of December. **No availability 25th and 26th ...
Posted in: Working Hours  

Getting your body back into balance

Vestibular Rehabilitation

Our physiotherapists are trained to recognise, assess and treat patients that are suffering from vertigo from a vestibular origin such as Benign Paroxysmal Positional Vertigo (BPPV), vestibular neuronitis/labyrinthitis and following acoustic neuroma resection.

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