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Hip and Pelvic Floor

The hip and pelvic floor are an integrated unit and you can’t treat one, without treating the other, and vice versa, if one is having pelvic floor dysfunction, than it is likely that there is some hip dysfunction as well.


- Anatomy of the hip and the pelvis along with the pelvic floor muscles - Biomechanical relationship of the hip to the pelvis

- How pelvic floor pain can be from hip and vice versa through referral patterns and anatomical relationships

- What can I do about it?


Everyone who has interest in learning about how the body works from a functional and biomechanical stand point. Those with or without dysfunction that may include back pain, hip pain, pelvic floor dysfunction, or have been diagnoses with hip pathology and have pelvic floor symptoms (like pain with urination or intercourse). Can include all people, including other practitioners.


This class is not for women who for have been experiencing pain for an extended period of time, or constant, unremitting pain that you have not sought medical attention. In that case, please see a healthcare provider first. If you had surgery, follow instructions of surgeon.


Corey graduated Cum Laude with a Bachelor of Science in 2004 and a Doctorate in Physical Therapy with distinction in 2006 from Simmons College in Boston. Corey is one of the five percent of physical therapists nationwide to become a board certified orthopedic specialist (OCS) in 2010 with the American Physical Therapy Association.

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