Pelvic floor health after childbith
So, you’ve went through nine months of pregnancy, hours of labor, maybe even a c-section, and now you have your new baby to bring home. The hard work is done, right?
Not exactly…moms should learn what is “normal” for their own bodies post-baby! Pain, leaking, pelvic floor weakness, bulging sensation, constipation post-delivery? Not normal! Nix the mom-guilt and learn what to expect when you are done expecting in your new post-baby life.
Top 6 exercises for early postpartum
Here are some quick exercises to help with pelvic floor muscle strength and tone. We know you're probably short on time. And we have a way to make the most out of your pelvic floor muscle exercises. Keep reading to learn about Flyte — a clinically proven device that strengthens, tones and treats the pelvic floor — including bladder leaks after baby. Add Flyte to your Kegels to see results faster.
Sidelying Hip Abduction
Activate Your Deep Core (TA)
Bridges With Ball Squeeze
Open Books (Spinal Twist)
Pelvic Floor Connection
Flyte can help you strengthen and tone your pelvic floor after baby
How it works
- Place the medical-grade silicone wand inside the vagina
- Flyte delivers a series of gentle pulses while you do Kegels
- Use for 5 minutes per day for 6 weeks (standard treatment time)
- Your body responds to Flyte's gentle pulses to create a stronger pelvic floor + better bladder control
Why consider Flyte
- Effective: In clinical study, 82.9% of women were continent in 6 weeks
- A time-efficient treatment: Unlike Kegel trainers, Flyte is a treatment — not just a trainer that provides biofeedback. Flyte's gentle pulses amplify the benefit of each Kegel by 39 times
- Money Back Performance Guarantee: If Flyte doesn't work for you, simply return it within 4 months for a full refund
- Expert education and support: Staffed by pelvic floor physical therapists
Flyte is the first and only treatment of its kind
See how Flyte works from Leah Fulker, PT, DPT
Learn more about the science inside the Flyte wand
Try Flyte risk free
- Sangsawang, B., & Sangsawang, N. (2013). Stress Urinary Incontinence in Pregnant Women: A Review of Prevalence, Pathophysiology, and Treatment. International Urogynecology Journal; 24(6): 901–912.