Pelvic and chronic abdominal pain affects millions of people in the United States. Learn about your pain, and how to evaluate your treatment options.
Hear an explanation of the different parts of the your pelvic region to help you better understand the source of your abdominal or pelvic pain.
Most types of pelvic floor pain have common causes that most of us will experience, resulting from aging or injury. Learn ways to stop this pain in its tracks.
Pelvic floor dysfunction is the inability to correctly relax and coordinate your pelvic floor muscles to have a bowel movement.
Post-surgical abdominal pain usually involves some nerve damage. Sometimes during surgery, nerves are cut, stretched, or compressed.
Testicle pain has a number of possible causes. The testicles are very sensitive, and even a minor injury can cause testicle pain or discomfort.
Interstitial cystitis, also known as bladder pain syndrome is a chronic bladder health issue. It is a feeling of pain and pressure in the bladder area.
Pudendal neuralgia is long-term pelvic pain that originates from damage or irritation of the pudendal nerve – a main nerve in the pelvis.
Chronic pancreatitis is a painful disease of the pancreas in which inflammation has resolved, but with resultant damage to the gland characterized by fibrosis, calcification and ductal inflammation.
Epidural and facet injections can be effective for nerve irritation
A minimally invasive procedure to remove excess disc material
Stimulation of peripheral nerves to stop pain signaling to the bain
Vertebral body augmentation following a compression fracture
Targeted anesthetic is bathed on to affected nerves
Use of biologics to repair and regenerate intervertbal discs
Stimulation of the dorsal column to stop pain signaling to the brain
Intrathecal delivery medication for chronic pain and movement disorders
A targeted affected nerve is heated to burn the nerve and stop pain signaling
A minimally invasive category of procedures to help decompress nerves
Stimulation of the dorsal root ganglion to stop pain signaling to the brain
Minimally invasive procedure to prevent excess movement