Bladder Chatter Webinar Replay: Tips for Pelvic Health & Bladder Control for Women Over 40

Missed our live webinar? Catch the replay here.

What we cover

  • Why do so many women experience bladder leaks and other pelvic health issues?
    • What happens to the pelvic floor as we get older and with peri/menopause?
    • How are the bladder and pelvic floor connected?
  • How can bladder control be improved?
    • Healthy bladder habits
    • Options for improving bladder control -- medical and at-home treatments
    • Helpful resources
  • Q & A
    • Here's your chance to ask us anything! As pelvic floor physical therapists, we have a passion for helping women.

Presented by Flyte by Pelvital's on-staff pelvic floor physical therapists

Leah pic for Demio

Leah Fulker, PT, DPT
Pelvic Floor Physical Therapist and customer care manager at Flyte by Pelvital.

Over the last 7 years, Leah Fulker, PT, DPT, has treated a wide variety of pelvic floor conditions including stress urinary incontinence, urge incontinence, overactive bladder (OAB), pelvic pain and prolapse. Since achieving her Doctorate in Physical Therapy in 2012, she realized the need for pelvic floor therapy and began her certifications in 2014. She has aided in the recovery of many of these conditions during her career.

Shravya pic for Demio

Shravya Kovela, PT, DPT, OCS
Pelvic Floor Physical Therapist and business development manager at Flyte by Pelvital

Shravya Kovela, PT, DPT, OCS is a pelvic floor physical therapist and orthopedic clinical specialist. After receiving her Bachelor of Arts at the University of Virginia, she went on to Emory University for her DPT. She completed her orthopedic residency at The Jackson Clinics in northern Virginia and began pelvic floor training shortly afterwards. She is passionate about increasing awareness of pelvic floor conditions.

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General educational information provided by Pelvital about Flyte, the pelvic floor or stress urinary incontinence (SUI) does not constitute medical advice. Flyte is intended for the strengthening of the pelvic floor muscles, which has been found to help women with SUI.