We read about and hear about it too much: women dealing with chronic pelvic pain without much of a resolution.
Fortunately, we have found organizations that are dedicated to helping resolve or alleviate chronic vulvo vaginal pain. We’ve gathered them here to provide you an easy go-to source. Whether you are a person dealing with chronic pain or know someone who is, these resources can help lead you on a path to answers, relief and validation.
This site may be a little text-heavy but it is full of information on pelvic pain and how it affects both men’s and women’s lives. Sara K. Sauder, PT, DPT diligently creates consistent content for this blog. From her bio:
Sara’s primary interest is pelvic pain. She is consistently learning about new treatment techniques, reading about complex pain treatment approaches and pursues opportunities to learn from pelvic pain specialists across the country. Her goal is to help people living with chronic pain learn how to manage, improve and abolish their symptoms.
What Sara’s bio doesn’t say is that her blog is conversational, funny, interesting and all-over an interesting read. Even if she goes off topic for a little while, her analogies and metaphors make sense. Her posts help give you a clearer picture of your body and the issue at hand.
This group of doctors and physical therapists offer a yearly retreat for both male and female pelvic pain sufferers.
This weekend will provide a solid foundation of knowledge, skills, and comprehensive treatment modalities that will help you get back on track towards managing and healing your chronic pelvic pain.
Some great Twitter accounts on endometriosis and pelvic pain
If you like the Twitter (and we do), you can keep up to date on the latest in news about research and advancements in Endometriosis treatment with these accounts. Endometriosis affects two to ten percent of women of childbearing age and 24 to 50 percent of women who experience infertility. The pain and discomfort associated with this condition can affect a person’s activity level, sexuality and emotional state. Concerning pelvic pain and endometriosis, we feel it’s best to stay on top of the most recent suggestions for relief. Twitter turns out to be one of the best sources for the latest news and research. If you’re in pain, try following a few of these accounts to see if there are any pain management methods you haven’t tried before. Then, try looking for doctors or physical therapists who specialize in pelvic pain. There are a lot out there!