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Have questions about Flyte®? Our pelvic floor PTs are here to guide you through your journey.

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The subject of urinary incontinence can be embarrassing and uncomfortable, and it doesn't get talked about enough. So we’re here to talk about it. Ask us your questions about your pelvic floor, bladder leaks, and Flyte, and you’ll get answers.

Meet Your Licensed Physical Therapists

I'm Leah!

If you're here, you're probably coping with bladder leaks and wondering what to do about it. As Customer Care Manager for Flyte® and a physical therapist who has treated a wide variety of pelvic floor conditions, I can help answer your questions about Flyte® and the pelvic floor. I can help you determine if Flyte® could be a solution to consider and get the most out of Flyte® Therapy.
Meet Your Licensed Physical Therapists

I'm Shravya!

I'm one of the two on-staff pelvic floor physical therapists with Flyte®. I have treated a wide variety of pelvic floor problems in practice and am passionate about increasing awareness of pelvic floor conditions and access to treatment. I can answer your questions about Flyte® and the pelvic floor. I can help you determine if Flyte® could be a good solution to consider and help you get the most out of Flyte® Therapy.

Why should you choose Flyte®?

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Imagine no more leaks in just six weeks!

With Flyte, 82% of women in a clinical study were continent in just six weeks.


This is the number one question I get as a pelvic PT and it is a great question! A lot of people feel silly asking this but it absolutely isn't. In our society, we often don't talk about "private" issues that involve the pelvic floor so it's very common to not be familiar with the topic.

The pelvic floor is basically a term describing a group of muscles and connective tissues, attaching from your pubic bone to your tailbone to create a "sling". They have several important functions that we can summarize here:

Stability: The pelvic floor muscles attach to the bones in your pelvis, therefore providing structural support to your spine, hips, and pelvic girdle during every activity you do (sitting, standing, walking, running, etc.).

Support: The "sling" of the pelvic floor supports vital abdominal and pelvic organs, including the bladder, uterus, and rectum.

Sphincter Control: The pelvic floor muscles help control the urethral and anal sphincter, meaning it can aid in controlling the release of urine, bowel movements, and gas.

Sexual Function: These muscles and tissues play a very important role in sexual arousal, orgasm, penetration, and more.

Circulation: The pelvic floor muscles act as a blood/lymph pump to remove congestion and swelling from our pelvic region.

All in all, a pretty important group of muscles! We should definitely be talking about them more.

A pelvic floor physical therapist is first and foremost a physical therapist who has completed a bachelors, masters, or doctorate in a physical therapy program and has a license to practice physical therapy. He or she has also completed additional training to treat pelvic-related conditions. Just as some doctors specialize within their field, pelvic PTs are the same. Not every pelvic PT is comfortable or trained to treat all or specific pelvic-related conditions, so it's important to ask questions to understand if they are the right fit for you.

Pelvic floor physical therapy is treatment provided by a pelvic floor physical therapist. It might include the following:

  • Simple questions to better understand your medical history and personal goals (for example, you may want to stop leaking urine when playing with your kids in the yard)
  • An evaluation of your posture, flexibility, coordination, and strength usually of your trunk and lower body
  • If appropriate, an internal assessment of your pelvic floor muscles via the vagina or anus. There is no speculum (woohoo!) and the pelvic floor muscles are more superficial than the depth required for assessment during a traditional pelvic exam.
  • Education regarding your pelvic floor condition
  • A discussion with you to create the best plan of care for your goals based on evaluation findings – this may include Kegels or it may focus on other treatments such as stretching, improving muscle coordination, strengthening, re-training movements, and more.

Pelvic PTs treat a variety of conditions, to name a few:

  • Urinary and/or fecal incontinence
  • Pelvic prolapse (often described as a bulging or increased pressure at the vaginal opening)
  • Pelvic pain (pain with penetration, numbness or pain in the perineal area and/or legs, vulvar or vestibular pain)
  • Difficulty emptying bladder or bowels
  • Constipation
  • Bowel, bladder, and gynecological conditions (interstitial cystitis, IBS, endometriosis, etc.)
  • Low back, sacroiliac joint, groin, and hip pain
  • Pregnancy and postpartum recovery including diastasis recti and cesarean scar tissue mobilization
  • Sexual dysfunction
  • And many more

Stress urinary incontinence is the leakage of urine with "stressors" on the body, which can include coughing, laughing, sneezing, running, jumping, or even daily activities such as standing up from a chair or climbing stairs.

Stress urinary incontinence can be caused by a multitude of factors and is rarely due to one impairment. The body's trunk, including the diaphragm, abdominal muscles, lumbar muscles and the pelvic floor, regulates pressure during these various activities. Urine leaking can occur when one or more of the components of this pressure regulation system are not functioning as they should during a stressor activity.

Some women want or need help from a pelvic floor physical therapist.

A pelvic floor physical therapist can perform a full assessment and evaluation on you to determine what factors of the pressure regulation system created by your trunk's deep core muscles (diaphragm, abdominal, lumbar and pelvic floor) are not performing as they should. They will identify the reasons behind this dysfunction based on your personal medical history and evaluation findings, and work together with you to determine where to begin treatment.

They will teach you how to properly activate, strengthen and coordinate relevant muscles that you need for the activities you do on a daily or recreational basis. After all, you can be an excellent weightlifter, but that doesn't automatically make you an excellent dancer or tennis player. Being strong is important but even more so, learning how to use and coordinate those muscles properly during activity is a key ingredient to a comprehensive recovery.

Pelvital can refer you to a pelvic floor physical therapist, if you need help locating one.