Whether this is your first or your fourth pregnancy, it is important that you take time to appreciate and take care of the changes your body is going through while it prepares for the baby.
To better explain, first we need to look at what chiropractic care is intended for, essentially, the nervous system is like the information highway. It coordinates all types of bodily functions including breathing, digestion and immune responses. If the communication to the nervous system is interrupted or damaged by misalignments (subluxations), we experience all sorts of information errors including pain, headaches, high blood pressure, digestive problems. Do some of these things sound familiar? If so, you could likely benefit from some Chiropractic love and if you still aren't convinced, read on to see our top five reasons you should see a Chiropractor while pregnant.
Adrienne is a birth & postpartum doula, yoga teacher, and proud mama. She attended her very first birth in 2012 and was immediately hooked. Adrienne offers caring, compassionate, non-judgmental support to expectant parents and is honoured to work with families during such a life-changing time. As an experienced doula, she has cared for clients who are both low and high risk, including those who have experienced fertility challenges, pregnancy loss or previous birth trauma. Adrienne gave birth to her own (breech) baby in September 2013 and has since been journeying through the joys and challenges of motherhood.
We sat down with Yoga Mamas Doula, Adrienne to learn more about her.
Are you curious about Pelvic Floor Physiotherapy? Do you have questions or concerns about this specialized therapy? At Yoga Mamas, our trained Pelvic Floor Physiotherapists are here to support and guide you. Read this blog where we address your most commonly asked questions.
What does Pelvic Floor Physiotherapy involve?
Pelvic Floor Physiotherapy is a specialized form of physical therapy that focuses on the muscles, ligaments, and connective tissues that support the pelvic organs, including the bladder, uterus, and rectum. The pelvic floor muscles also play an important role in sexual function, core stability, and posture.