Kegel exercises can be useful in strengthening pelvic floor muscles. Follow the links below to find WebMD's comprehensive coverage about how kegel exercises are done, why they are beneficial, and much more.
Kegel Exercises-Topic Overview
Benefits of Kegel exercisesKegel exercises strengthen some of the muscles that control the flow of urine. Doctors often prescribe Kegel exercises for people who have bladder control problems (urinary incontinence). Kegel exercises are also called pelvic floor exercises because they treat and prevent pelvic floor weakness.1, 2 The pelvic floor is a "hammock" of muscles that hold the pelvic organs .
Kegel Exercises: Treating Male Urinary Incontinence
Take control of male urinary incontinence by doing Kegel exercises. WebMD explains how.
Kegel Exercises for Pelvic Muscles – Urinary Incontinence
Improve urinary incontinence naturally with Kegel exercises.
WebMD explains the causes and treatments for bowel incontinence.
Urinary Incontinence in Women: Tips to Help You Manage It
You don't have to just live with urinary incontinence; simple changes like these can help you take control.
Sex, Exercise, and Stress Incontinence
Workouts and romance may trigger accidental urinary incontinence, but stress incontinence treatments can bring relief.
8 Ways to Tame Bladder Control Problems
As many as 33 million people may have bladder control problems.
What Are Kegels?
Laura Corio, MD, explains what Kegel exercises are and how they help women.
Living With Urinary Incontinence
Like millions, Mary Lou Retton has urinary incontinence. There are no medications, but pelvic muscle exercises often help.
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Before popping those sexual enhancement pills, try something that will pump up your body as well as your libido.