A set of exercises designed to intensify orgasm and arousal and increase sexual pleasure and awareness by strengthening the pubococcygeous (PC) or pelvic floor muscles. Also helps prevent and improve incontinence.
pelvic floor strengthening exercises.
exercises that can strengthen the bladder muscles to improve bladder control.
Repeatedly tightening and releasing the pelvic muscle, in order to prevent urine leakage.
pelvic muscle exercises that strengthen the muscles that support the pelvic organs
training of the pelvic muscles which account for orgasm.
involve tightening and holding the muscles used during urination to strengthen them and treat incontinence. May also enhance sexual pleasure.
System of pelvic exercise to diminish or overcome urinary incontinence. Kegel exercise regimens may help eliminate incontinence in men and women, including men with incontinence following prostate surgery.
A set of exercises designed to strengthen and give voluntary control over the muscles surrounding the genitals (known as the pubococcygeus muscles) and thereby increase sexual pleasure and awareness.
Tightening and relaxing the muscles that hold urine in the bladder and hold the bladder in its proper position, to improve a woman's ability to hold in her urine.
Named after Dr. Arnold Kegel. The Kegel exercise is a way of helping to strengthen the muscles in the bottom of the pelvis which control urination or defecation. The exercise is done by repeatedly contracting and relaxing the muscle used to control urination. A strong Kegel muscle aids in controlling incontinence, helps the childbirth process, and enhances pleasure in sexual intercourse.
Exercises done to strengthen the muscles that control urination; can help to prevent urine leakage
An exercise contracting the muscles of the pelvic floor to improve urinary continence and muscle tone.
Exercises women can do to strengthen the vaginal muscles. This can increase the pleasure of intercourse for both partners, and may help the woman have more powerful orgasms.
Exercises used to tighten the pelvic muscles.
exercises for women designed to improve the ability to hold urine
Exercises performed to strengthen the pelvic floor muscles.
Isometric contractions of the pelvic muscles to improve control of urinary continence
Pelvic muscle exercise to decrease or eliminate incontinence.
a type of exercise aimed at strengthening the pelvic floor muscles
Exercises that help strengthen the pubococcygeal muscles to control incontinence. As you are urinating, try to determine which muscles that are used to stop in midstream. Exercising these muscles several times a day can improve continence.
Contraction of the pelvic floor muscles that support the bladder, uterus and rectum. The pelvic floor muscles maintain continence. These exercises were developed by Dr Arnold Kegel, an obstetrician and gynecologist in the 1940s.
exercises developed to help strengthen weakened pelvic muscles attributed to pregnancy, childbirth and in some cases bladder control problems.
Exercises done to strengthen the muscles that control urinary continence in females.
A system of exercises in which a woman strengthens the muscles around her pelvic diaphragm and pubic area, particularly after childbirth.
Special exercises to tighten the pelvic muscles. These exercises are one method used to treat uterine prolapse and urinary incontinence (losing urine when you don't want to).
Exercises that help one strengthen muscles that aid in the control of urinary incontinence.
A set of exercises designed to improve the strength of the muscles used in urinating
Named for a 20th century U.S. gynecologist, these exercises consist of alternately contracting and relaxing the perineal muscles in order to gain more control over their movement. These exercises can be used to counteract urinary incontinence, decrease painful intercourse, or gain active control of the perineum.
Exercises practiced to strengthen the pubococcygeus (PC) muscle.
Exercises is to strengthen the muscles of the pelvic floor, which leads to more control and prevents leakage.
Named after a doctor from the US, a type of exercise that is designed to strengthen muscles in the pelvic area - the same muscles that help with emptying the bladder and colon.
exercises to strengthen the muscles of the pelvic floor in order to control urination and prevent leakage
These exercises are done in order to strengthen the pelvic floor during delivery (to help you push more efficiently) and to assist your body in recovering from childbirth. They are most simply done by contracting and holding the muscles used to stop the flow of urine.
exercises that may be used to strengthen the muscles surrounding the vagina; check out Kegel exercises in our A-Z Health Topics section for more information
Pelvic muscle exercises that assist in bladder and bowel control.
Ejercicios de Kegel Pelvic muscle strengthening exercises Ejercicios de fortalecimiento de los músculos pélvicos
Exercises designed to strengthen the muscles around the bladder and the urethra.14 These exercises are commonly called "Kegel" exercises, after the doctor who developed them.14 These moves involve repeated contractions of the specific pelvic floor muscles surrounding the urethra and bladder. Click here for more information on pelvic floor muscle exercises.
Tensing and relaxing of muscles surrounding the urethra, vagina and anus; should be done for a few second several times a day to improve bladder control and elasticity of the vagina.
Repeated contractions and release of the pubococcygeal (PC) muscles to strengthen them and increase sexual sensitivity. Developed by Dr. Arnold Kegel.
Exercises to strengthen the muscles in and surrounding the vagina. Regular Kegel exercises can improve sexual sensation and help to control urination, particularly post child-birth when these muscles have been weakened. To locate your pelvic floor muscles contract the muscles you would use to stem the flow of urination. Repeated contractions of these muscles, in patterns of long and short, are known as Kegel exercises.
A strengthening exercise of the pelvic floor muscles accomplished by contracting the muscles. This can be helpful for urinary stress incontinence, improving vaginal tone, and sexual functioning.
(Also called pelvic floor muscle exercises) With a dedicated routine, such exercises can strengthen the muscles supporting the bladder, urethra, and other pelvic organs, which can result in better bladder control and less or no leakage.
Exercise of the pelvic muscles that control orgasm.
Exercises that help strengthen the muscles that control the bladder
These are Pubococcygeal (PC) muscle strengthening exercises developed by Arnold Kegel in the 1940â€(tm)s. These exercises consist of clenching, pushing out with and relaxing the PC muscle with varying speeds and repetitions. Kegel exercises nourish the entire genital system as well as facilitate control of bowels and bladder.
exercises done to strengthen the pelvic floor, which can help you push more efficiently during delivery and can help recovery. To do Kegel exercises, contract and hold the muscles used to stop the flow of urine.
Exercises to strengthen the muscles that line the floor of the pelvis by alternately squeezing and holding the muscles and then relaxing them. They can help prevent incontinence.
Exercises that develop the pubococcygeus muscles; in some people this can increase ejaculation force and orgasm intensity over time.
An exercise performed by women that involves repetitive contractions of the pubococcygeal muscles (those used to stop the flow of urine). Kegel exercises may prevent some types of urinary incontinence.
exercises done to increase strength of the pelvic floor muscle.
Kegel exercises ("Kegels") consist of alternately squeezing and relaxing the pelvic floor muscles to strengthen them. Strengthening those muscles can reduce or cure incontinence.