Blog Posts and Articles
Ab Separation (Diastasis)
Hip Strength and Back Pain
What You’ll Learn:
- Why head and chin position is foundational for proper posture which leads to core strength and stability
- Why pelvic floor tone is a follower not a leader, meaning you need to sort out your movement patterns to best affect change
- Why tight and weak are usually the enemy while flexible and strong are usually the treatment
- Why we must have basic, functional fitness capacity such as the ability to do a push-up, pull-up, and squat
- Why Kegals and Mula Bandha can be the wrong choice for some people
Pregnancy is not a prerequisite for a weak pelvic floor. The same as pregnancy does not mean you must suffer from incontinence. – I think not squatting enough and sitting at desks is more of a risk factor for long term pelvic floor health. – Something as seemingly unrelated as an old ankle injury could result in a weak pelvic floor.
In the interview, you will discover:
- Who is Dr. Sarah Duvall?
- Biggest health concern women have after giving birth
- What is Diastasis?
- 2 Most Common Signs That You Have Diastasis Recti
- Do’s and Don’ts of Diastasis Recti exercises
- Why Abdominal Separation leads to back pain
- 3 Signs and Symptoms of Pelvic Floor Dysfunction
- Why kegels aren’t enough for your tight pelvic floor