PELVI believes that the more women feel comfortable about having these discussions, then the more women will realise that they don't have to suffer through the awkward situations that arise from having limited control over their bladders. Kegels are discreet and comfortable enough to use on a daily basis, and only take about 10 minutes per exercise session.
If you're new to using kegel devices, or pelvic floor exercises, you might not know which area to focus on. This is okay. PELVI have previously explained how to use MEDIballs Secret pelvic floor weights, and the guide is very easy to follow. If you're still trying to figure out what you should be feeling when performing kegel exercises, the old trick is to stop your flow of urine midstream. The same tightening sensation is what you're aiming to achieve while using the training balls.
Kegel repetitions strengthen the bladder muscles and other muscles that support the area. This is where the improved bladder control starts. When these muscles are weak, or even damaged during pregnancy, all it takes is a little bit of pressure on the bladder and a leak can occur. You could be tickled, you could cough or sneeze, and it will feel like you've had a little accident. So why not try your best to beat the problem, when PELVI make finding solutions so easy?
Kegel wieghts will make sure that you can laugh as much as you want, without the risk.
MEDIballs use the fastest method known to build muscle strength; weight resitance training. This method is referred to ‘resistance training or “biofeedback training” a similar concept to strength training in a gym. Within each MEDIball lies an internally located weighted ball, which is triggered into random movements by the natural movement of the body, gently weight training the pelvic muscles.
The mere presence of the device’s weight starts resistance training for the pelvic floor muscles, no exercises required. MEDIballs Secret does the work for you. MEDIballs secret encourages blood flow to the area, rejuvenating and initiating new nerve development. As the muscle recovers from resistance exercise, testosterone, protein and growth hormones rush to the muscle to support recovery and repair.