Aquaflex Pelvic Floor Exercising Cones
The Aquaflex Cones are a clinically proven pelvic muscle exercise system specifically developed to tone and strengthen your pelvic floor muscles. The Aquaflex pelvic floor exercise cones will help you improve your pelvic health, restore bladder control and improve sexual response and satisfaction. You may have even seen the Aquaflex Pelvic Floor Exercise Cones on Channel 4's "Embarrassing Bodies" programme, where they were voted the best pelvic floor exercise system when compared with other similar products.
Aquaflex Vaginal Cones are one of the most widely used pelvic floor muscles exercise systems in the UK and are a great alternative to gym classes and other pelvic exercises.
Who Can Benefit from Using Aquaflex Pelvic Floor Exercising Cones?
Aquaflex Cones are clinically proven pelvic floor muscle exercise systems consisting of weighted vaginal incontinence cones, specially designed to improve pelvic floor muscle tone. Aquaflex Vaginal Cones are also ideal for use before and after pregnancy to prepare the pelvic floor muscles for childbirth and strengthen the muscles following childbirth. Please be aware that Aquaflex Cones should NOT be used during pregnancy.
Used for just 20 minutes a day, an improvement in pelvic floor strength can be expected in only 12 weeks! Recommended by health professionals worldwide, Aquaflex Cones are an effective treatment for pelvic floor problems.
PLEASE NOTE: Aquaflex Cones are not suitable for those suffering from Pelvic Floor Prolapse and are designed for women only.
Pelvic Floor Strength Is Vital
The pelvic floor should be taut in order to maintain bladder control and sensitivity. It can become weak for several reasons such as childbirth, age, pelvic damage or surgery. This can cause pain or prolapse and make the pelvic muscle bow rather than remain tight and toned.
With age and the menopause, oestrogen levels drop and the elasticity of the pelvic floor muscle decreases. This can be overcome by exercising the pelvic floor and strengthening the muscles to regain a tight and toned pelvic floor.
How Common Is Pelvic Floor Muscle Weakness?
Pelvic floor muscle weakness is a very common problem, but many women find it difficult to seek advice or talk to others about a problem. In fact approximately 42% of women under the age of 50 have pelvic floor problems.
Learn More About Pelvic Floor Disorders
Ulrika Jonsson talking to the BBC about Light Adult Incontinence and breaking the taboo on the subject: http://news.bbc.co.uk/1/hi/health/7925915.stm.
Alternatively, please watch our video below to learn more.