Leaking urine when coughing, sneezing, laughing, or exercising, Feeling sudden, uncontrollable urges to urinate, frequent urination, waking up many times at night to urinate and urinating during sleep.
This is a condition in which the uterus lining tissue begins growing outside the uterus. It can create pelvic tenderness that may be described as hip pain by patients. In this condition, you will feel pain from the spine and back around the hip and buttocks too. You may suffer from sciatica as well that can cause pain in the hip or the back. Endometriosis can be in other parts of the body too.
Muscles in the pelvic floor become too tense and are unable to relax.
A sensation of vaginal looseness.
A strong urge to urinate that doesn’t go away, burning feeling when urinating, urinating often, and passing small amounts of urine, urine that looks cloudy, urine that appears red, bright pink or cola-colored — signs of blood in the urine, strong-smelling urine and pelvic pain.
You experience intense urges to pass urine. There are often only a few seconds between the need to urinate and the release of urine.
The vaginal wall towards the small intestine gets pulled into the vagina.
Long-term pelvic pain that originates from damage or irritation of the pudendal nerve – a main nerve in the pelvis. Shooting, aching, burning or stabbing, tingling, prickling or numbing, hurting worse in the evening and feeling better in morning.
The top of your vagina (known as the “vaginal vault”) droops down into your vaginal canal. This usually occurs in people who have had a hysterectomy (removal of your uterus).
Tearing of the levator ani muscle on the pubic bone.
Leaking urine during day-to-day activities, feeling a sudden and strong urge to urinate, wetting the bed while sleeping and/or leaking urine without any urge and failing to make it to the toilet in time.
Intramural fibroids grow within the muscular uterine wall. Submucosal fibroids bulge into the uterine cavity. Subserosal fibroids project to the outside of the uterus. Symptoms include heavy menstrual bleeding, menstrual periods lasting more than a week, pelvic pressure or pain, frequent urination, difficulty emptying the bladder, constipation and backache or leg pains.
The bladder cannot completely empty when you pass urine or when your bladder cannot store any urine at all, which causes you to pass urine constantly or have frequent leaking.
Tenderness paired with a dull, achy pain in the tailbone area, at the very bottom of the spine, between the buttocks.
You experience intense urges to pass urine, few seconds between the need to urinate and the release of urine, and unintentional loss of urine prompted by physical movement or activity that puts pressure on your bladder, such as coughing, sneezing, laughing or exercising.
Waking up during the night to urinate.
Burning pain or aching pain or throbbing pain during intercourse and lasting hours after intercourse.
Pain only at sexual entry, pain with every penetration, deep pain during thrusting and may last hours after intercourse.
Tightness in your pelvic floor, also called pelvic tension. May create pain and discomfort.
A sudden need to go to the toilet but are unable to reach a toilet in time.
Tenderness, soreness, aching, discomfort, sharp or piercing pain at any given moment in your pelvic floor or pelvis.
Unintentional loss of urine prompted by physical movement or activity that puts pressure on your bladder, such as coughing, sneezing, laughing or exercising.
The cervix and uterus is being pulled down in the vaginal canal toward the vaginal opening.
Dry, itchy skin in the vaginal area as well as pain and discomfort.
Vaginal wall towards the rectum gets pulled into the vagina.
Most commonly occurs when waste or stool moves too slowly through the digestive tract or cannot be eliminated effectively from the rectum, which may cause the stool to become hard and dry.
The vaginal wall towards the bladder bulges into the vaginal canal.
Hearing and feeling air escape from your vagina, similar to hearing a fart from your rectum.
A change in the color or smell of the discharge, and irritation, itchiness, or burning in or around your vagina.
Low muscle tone, and your pelvic floor muscles do not have the strength to properly position and stabilize your pelvis to support good bladder/bowel function.
Caused by repeated friction (through skin-to-skin or skin-to-material contact) and moisture, especially during warm weather. This may be also caused by physical activities, tight clothes, obesity, irritant, breastfeeding, and prolapse.
This can feel like a dragging sensation, like a tampon is stuck inside, it will in all likelihood feel heavier as the day goes on. sometimes it can feel sore like something is pulling inside.
Prolapse is when the organs in the pelvic bowl are being pulled down – for cystocele and uterine prolapse, rectocele and urethrocele the organs are moving towards the entrance of the vagina. For rectal prolapse it is the the rectum prolapsing out of the anus.
This can be because of a hypertonic pelvic floor. It can be because of sexual trauma. It can be because of STD’s as well (so get checked by your doctor just in case). It can also be due to the drying of the vagina during perimenopause and menopause and can also be during breastfeeding.
Pain in the pelvic floor can come from so many different issues. It can be due to laxity in the ligaments due to relaxing during pregnancy and post pregnancy. It can be because you have hyper mobility in the ligaments in your body and as we age or due to pregnancy the area around the pubic symphysis or coccyx, sacral area can become stretched or lengthened and this can cause movement that can create pain.
Is for the most part a symptom of the change in estrogen levels as we pass through peri menopause to menopause.
Vaginal gas (vaginal flatulence or queefing) is when you pass gas from your vagina. The noise you hear is trapped air coming out of your vagina. It’s usually harmless and caused by sex, exercise or weak pelvic floor muscles.
Symptoms of piles include bright red blood after you poo, an itchy anus, and slimy mucus coming from your bottom.
Piles usually get better on their own. You can ease discomfort by avoiding constipation. You may need hospital treatment if your piles are severe.
It’s not clear what causes piles. You’re more likely to get them if you’re regularly constipated, pregnant or often push too hard when pooing.
Leaking urine during everyday activities, such as lifting, bending, coughing, or exercising, being unable to hold in urine after feeling a sudden, strong urge to urinate, leaking urine without any warning or urge, being unable to reach a toilet in time, wetting your bed during sleep and leaking during sexual activity.
Not wanting to have sex or just don’t have the urge anymore.
Pain, dragging sensation, wideness, reduced sensation, not functioning optimally.
This can feel like a dragging sensation, like a tampon is stuck inside, it will in all This can feel like a dragging sensation, like a tampon is stuck inside, it will in all likelihood feel heavier as the day goes on. sometimes it can feel sore like something is pulling inside. feel heavier as the day goes on. sometimes it can feel sore like something is pulling inside.