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GyneFlex


Vaginal Stretching
It doesn't take a great stretch of the imagination to visualize the trauma caused to the vaginal muscles (also known as pelvic floor muscles - PFM) by the birth process. "Childbearing, although a normal physiological process, is invariably attended by a certain amount of injury."

Injured vaginal muscles (PFM) are "an ideal situation for active re-education and benefit from resistance exercise (GyneFlexTM) ". In fact, others have noted that "to no group of muscles is the human body are the general principals of muscle-cell regeneration more applicable than those injured in childbirth".

What about episiotomy? "Episiotomy, often done routinely after delivery to prevent over stretching of the vaginal muscles, does not reach the level of pubococcygeus (PFM)". The published literature states that the pelvic floor muscles "never, however, resume their original integrity of form and function after childbirth." "It is not enough (via episiotomy) to approximate the margins of lacerated muscles... and suture them in place. Such a procedure will ordinarily lead to the restoration of gross form but will not in itself bring about a return to normal function". Episiotomy makes the skin of the vagina tight but doesn't restore the lost muscle tone due to over stretching injury. For many, modern obstetrics recommends natural delivery with no episiotomy. This inevitably leads to vaginal over stretching injury.

The bad news is that "inactive injured vaginal muscles (like those damaged in childbirth) will lose 80% of their weight" and strength.

The good news is that active injured vaginal muscles are "an ideal situation for active re-education and benefit from resistance exercise".

Published data report that "the situation most favorable for a return (of vaginal muscle function postpartum) is a demand for use", and conclude that "to no group of muscles in the human body are the general principals of muscle-cell regeneration more applicable than those injured in childbirth."

"In the presentation or restoration of vaginal muscle function nothing is more fundamental than the frequent repetition (VTPTM) of correctly guided exercises instituted by the patients own efforts. Exercise must be carried out against resistance, since muscles increase in strength in direct proportion to the demands placed upon them".

In order to restore vaginal muscle strength and tone every pregnant woman should commence GyneFlexTM exercise within 4 to 6 weeks postpartum. It will help prevent urinary incontinence, as well as laxity of the vaginal muscles which cause pelvic relaxation syndrome (pelvic fullness, aching, pressure, discomfort with intercourse, low back ache, cystocele/dropped bladder and rectocele/dropped rectum and uterine prolapse/dropped uterus), reduce the likelihood of surgery, and enhance sexual fitness "sexual appreciation can be increased by restoring function of the pubococygeus (PFM) after delivery".

There is no other medically designed exerciser that offers resistance exercise for the vaginal muscles in postpartum women. "The sooner (GyneFlexTM) exercise is begun postpartum, the less tissue atrophy will develop and the faster normal function will be restored".

If you are pregnant, order GyneFlexTM now. It can improve the quality of your life. As with any exercise program, please consult with your health care provider before commencing exercise.

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| Home |
| Benefits |VTPTM Vaginal Tightening Program |Anatomy |Instructions |
| History |Incontinence |Vaginal Stretching |Sexual Function |
| Vaginal Weakening |Testimonials |FREE Reports | Contact Us |





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