Weakened, stretched, or injured pelvic muscles can cause—or simply contribute to—pelvic pain and incontinence. But a conservative, self-help program of strengthening exercise and biofeedback can end the suffering.
To learn more about a non-surgical solution for pelvic pain and urinary incontinence that can provide relief to women—and men—of all ages, watch Johnnie Kleinschmidt, a physical therapist on staff at Lake Charles Memorial Health System, in Pelvic Pain and Urinary Incontinence, a seminar.
A graduate of the University of Tennessee with a bachelor of science in physical therapy, Kleinschmidt gained extensive experience in sports medicine, home health, acute care and rehabilitative therapy before specializing in pelvic floor diseases and dysfunction. She recently became the only certified pelvic rehabilitation practitioner in the area.