Available for Interviews:
Dr. Karyn Eilber, Dr. Jennifer Anger, or Dr. Victoria Scott
Interview one or all of the “Down There Doctors.” Dr. Eilber, Dr. Anger, and Dr. Scott are a team of urogynecologists and a powerful resource for all things people are generally hesitant to discuss. They are also the authors of the newly released book, A Woman’s Guide to Her Pelvic Floor: What the F*@# Is Going on Down There?
What the Doctors Can Say about
Hormone Replacement Therapy:
It seems like the only attention medical devices for women gets is negative: silicone breast implants, vaginal mesh, and morcellation. So are there any medical devices for women that are good? Yes! And many are for women’s pelvic health.
- First of all, it’s worth noting that while silicone implants, mesh, and morcellation have received negative publicity, these are all still available for women because, when used appropriately, they have helped many women.
- Mesh urethral slings are considered the gold standard for treating stress urinary incontinence because of their high success rates and low complication rates.
- The procedure typically takes 30 minutes or less and is performed on an outpatient basis.
- Many doctors allow women to resume exercise within a few weeks of surgery.
- If you suffer from an overactive bladder and you don’t want to take medication, it doesn’t work, it causes severe side effects, or all of the above; some treatments are directed at the bladder nerves to relieve the symptoms of urinary frequency, urgency, and urgency incontinence.
- Tibial nerve stimulation is aimed at a branch of the bladder nerve at the inner ankle. The treatment is similar to acupuncture in that a needle is placed on the nerve at the inner ankle, but an electrical current is applied to “retrain” the nerve. Treatment initially is weekly, then monthly.
- The main bladder nerve is treated with sacral nerve stimulation using an implant similar to a heart pacemaker. Continuous treatment is the main difference between this and tibial nerve stimulation, besides being an implant.
Dr. Eilber, Dr. Anger, and Dr. Scott are the “Down There Doctors,” a team of urogynecologists and a powerful resource for all things people are generally hesitant to talk about. They are also the authors of the newly released book, A Woman’s Guide to Her Pelvic Floor: Watt the F*@# Is Going on Down There?
They are urogynecologists committed to improving women’s lives by providing education and treatment for pelvic health problems. They are moms, wives, wellness experts, and surgeons who are passionate about using evidence-based medicine, holistic approaches, and our combined 50 years of experience to motivate and empower women with knowledge and control over what is going on down there!
The Down There Doctors wrote this book because they felt it was long overdue and felt women shouldn’t have to figure out many difficult things independently.
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Success In Media, Inc.