1 in 3 women are affected by urine leakage daily. Incontinence, although common, is not normal, and you do not have to pad the problem or be embarrassed to talk to your GP about your symptoms. From 17th – 23rd June, the International Continence Society and the World Federation of Incontinence Patients are running their annual World Continence Week 2019.
Wherever life takes you, mother nature is bound to follow. About to board a flight? Here she comes, prepare for turbulence. Mid-tour of some ancient ruins? Surprise, mother nature is about to ruin something else.
Travelling when you’re on your period is difficult, but menstrual cups can bring you some ease. Read this blog to learn more…
Using a menstrual cup for the first time can be a daunting experience, but it's easier than you can imagine.
Read one Kegel8's user experience with using a menstrual cup for the first time...
Menstrual cups are becoming more and more popular as women begin to take control of their menstrual health. Opting for more financially and environmentally friendly options, menstrual cups are certainly the way forward.
But with so many brands, how do you know which one is right for you?
At 40, Cathy was diagnosed with a mild uterine prolapse. After symptoms worsened, Cathy had a hysterectomy.
When the bulging feeling reappeared not long after her surgery, Cathy's GP recommended a pessary to 'hold everything up'.
After just 2 weeks of using Kegel8, Cathy saw vast improvements in her pelvic health.
Read this blog to follow Cathy's Kegel8 journey...
One Kegel8 user was suffering with a 'loose' feeling down below. She tried performing manual Kegel exercises but her muscles were that weak that she couldn't hold a contraction for very long.
In under six weeks, the Kegel8 user made a dramatic improvement in her pelvic floor strength.
Read this blog to follow her story...
Your pelvic floor is one of the most important parts of your body. Your pelvic floor is a collection of muscles, fibres and ligaments that work together to support your pelvic organs.
The main way of keeping these muscles strong is to perform Kegels (pelvic floor exercises). These are exercises that work by contracting and relaxing the pelvic floor muscles.
But, can you strengthen your pelvic floor without Kegels? Learn more in this blog...
Not sure where to get started? Let expert Physiotherapist Lucy Allen guide you on learning the perfect Kegel.
We know that exercising the pelvic floor muscles regularly is vital in maintaining bladder and bowel continence, preventing vaginal prolapse and providing sensation during sex. The Kegel8 Vaginal Cones can make a great addition to your exercise programme by providing feedback on your technique and a progression from regular pelvic floor exercises.
No one knows self-care more than your intimate area. This self-cleansing area is home to millions of tiny organisms that work with your body to keep your vagina in perfect, healthy condition. But these organisms are very delicate and need your help to keep protected.
Your vaginal canal needs to be at a pH of between 4-5 for your vaginal flora to thrive and keep your intimate area good and healthy. But a quick dip in the pool can cause problems to your intimate area.
Read more in this blog...
Kegels – you’ve heard them, hell you might have even tried them. But are they working for you – how can you tell?
There are a range of devices on the market that can help improve the strength of your pelvic floor, but how do you know if you really need one?
Read this blog to discover more...