Women's Health Physiotherapist

Why I became a Women's Health Physiotherapist

17th July 2019
Our Physiotherapist Tracey Matthews tells her own experience with childbirth and why she became a Women's Health Physiotherapist.

Pelvic Floor - A Complete Guide

21st January 2019

Video: Sophie Vohralik (Physio / Women's Health specialist)

The words 'Pelvic Floor' are thrown around so much in our daily lives now, especially if you're a woman who is pregnant or just given birth, and yet there are still so many women out there who have very little understanding of this muscle group. We have taken some time out to sit down with one of our physios specialising in Women's Health Sophie Vohralik, to discuss this area in more depth. 

Post Natal Recovery - Our Top Tips

01st April 2022

Top tips for Post-Natal Recovery

Your 8-Step Plan to Labour

02nd May 2022

If you think of preparation for labour as a recipe, as Women’s Health therapists we would like to add some ingredients. Good preparation is key and we hope the following advice will help with your prenatal care. We’ve also added a couple of tips for birth and beyond.

Guest Blog: Baz Moffatt - Pre Natal Women's Health Checks

23rd July 2018

I’m Baz, a Mum of two boys, aged 2.5 and 4.  Four years ago I knew nothing about Women’s Health Physios (WHP) and now I honestly feel they could be my specialist topic on Mastermind!  I’m also a PT in Wandsworth and work with around 50 clients each week, who all want to get a stronger pelvic floor and core.  So personally and professionally I get it.  I understand what it feels like to be worried about or disconnected from your body.

White Hart Lane Clinic

Local services we recommend

25th July 2022

We often receive requests for our recommendations on local services, such as pilates or yoga classes. You can now find our recommendations below -  we will be updating this list frequently, so be sure to check back again for more recommendations in the near future!

Why we should all be practising pelvic floor exercises?

17th February 2014

The pelvic floor are muscles that extend from the pubic bone at the front of the pelvis to the tail bone at the back and act as a sling to support the pelvic organs. It also controls the openings of the pelvic organs. In both sexes it acts to prevent incontinence and also plays a part in sexual function.

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Richmond, Mortlake, Barnes, Putney.