WeeFree Women by Therese Wesselink
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WeeFree Women by Therese Wesselink


Brand: WeeFree Women Code: WFWB



WeeFree Women has been written by Women's Health Physiotherapist Therese Wesselink.

It contains detailed information about female pelvic anatomy and an easy step by step guide to curing incontinence. The easy exercises and simple suggestions are based on research which shows that up to 90 percent of mechanical incontinence can be cured or improved with conservative treatment.

Most women have heard about the importance of pelvic floor training in preventing or curing incontinence. Just like any exercise program, pelvic floor training only works if you exercise the right muscles. The more effective your workout, the better the results will be.

The difference with exercising to cure incontinence is that getting it wrong not only means no results, but it can make things  worse.
Unfortunately up to 30 percent of women who try to train their pelvic floor, get it wrong.
This book will take you through the steps you need to gain control of the right muscles so you can regain control of your bladder.

WeeFree Women by Therese Wesselink


A wee problem
The WeeFree goal
What is down there?
How it all works

The 10 step program
Keep a record
Quick fixes
Find the right muscles
WeeFree max
WeeFree control
WeeFree moves
WeeFree timing for stress incontinence
Reduce the triggers for urge incontinence
Increase bladder capacity to reduce frrequency
WeeFree graduation and maintenance

Other things you may not know
More about constipation
Pregnancy and birth
WeeFree children

Other treatment options
Talking to your doctor

Therese is a Registered Physiotherapist in Australia, She is a member of the Australian Physiotherapy Association and the Continence Foundation of Australia.

Therese has a degree in physiotherapy from the University of Cape Town and a Post Graduate Certificate in Pelvic Floor Physiotherapy from Melbourne University. Her initial interest in pelvic floor physiotherapy was sparked when she owned a physiotherapy practice in South Africa in the early 1990's. She has also lived and worked as a physiotherapist in New Zealand and currently lives and works in Australia.

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