The Elvie Pelvic Floor Strengthener has been specially designed to be comfortable, durable & effective. This powerful pelvic floor trainer helps your body repair itself after pregnancy, childbirth, ageing and impact sports. The Elvie Pelvic Floor Strengthener is the winner of more than 13 awards and loved by women worldwide, Elvie Trainer is very small, smooth and comfortable. It comes with an optional cover for custom sizing and is designed to fit all kind of body shapes.
Benefits & Features
- Comfortable & durable design
- Easy to use
- Body-safe 100% medical-grade silicone, no harmful chemicals
- 100% waterproof hygienic, easy cleaning, designed to last
- Corrects your technique
- Rechargeable sleek carry case that doubles as a wireless charger
How to use?
For a step by step guide on how to use the Elvie Pelvic Floor Strengthener please consult the packaging.
- Elvie Trainer
- Carry Case - doubles up as a charger
- Optional cover
- Micro USB charging cable
- Quick start guide
The basics on urinary incontinence
The first thing to note is that urinary incontinence (involuntarily urinating a little when you laugh, jump, cough, sneeze etc.) is much more common than you might believe. In fact, bladder control issues are more common than hay fever with 37% of women suffering from pelvic floor issues, while hay fever only affects 10-30% of all adults.
See, it’s not just you and you have no reason to be embarrassed. However, many women are. Although one in three women leak urine when they laugh, cough or sneeze, many still say 2 they feel ashamed. As a result, many women avoid going to the doctor about incontinence issues. In fact, only 28% of women with urinary incontinence issues get medical help - often waiting as many as seven years from when they first notice symptoms!.
What’s the real problem here?
Part of the problem is that some women may not understand the real cause behind their incontinence. We’re here to tell you that the answer is just beneath the surface: your pelvic floor.
Incontinence is often the result of a weakened pelvic floor, an important layer of muscles that support your pelvic organs (uterus, bladder, small intestine and rectum). A weak pelvic floor can reduce bladder control, meaning you’re more likely to experience those little accidents.
What causes pelvic floor weakness?
Common causes of a weak pelvic floor and poor bladder control include childbirth, menopause and aging but anything that damages or puts pressure on your pelvic floor can contribute to the problem. This includes weight gain, high-impact sport and even a lack of general fitness. So it’s important to know how you can keep it strong, whatever stage of life you’re in!