Individual Pelvic Health Physiotherapy Treatments

In an Individual Pelvic Health Physiotherapy Treatment, I’ll assess, diagnose, and treat your injury or condition. Treatments vary for each individual person, but can include manual therapy, acupuncture, ultrasound, exercise prescription, and education. 

I always make sure that you understand everything that happens in your session, so you can easily and confidently implement what you learn at home and start to feel better, faster!

In-Person Physiotherapy Treatments

I offer in-person, 1:1 pelvic floor physiotherapy treatments out of one clinic in Vancouver, BC: 

Canopy Integrated Health
149-1233 Lynn Valley Rd.
North Vancouver, Canada

Online Physiotherapy Treatments

Pelvic floor physiotherapy is now available online for BC residents.

Online Physiotherapy FAQs

Q: How can you assess me if you don’t touch me?

Some things do require a physical exam (like if we want to check for a prolapse, or determine degree of a ligament sprain), but many things do not. Often a thorough history gives us all the information we need. 

If you can’t book an in-person clinic visit right now because of COVID-19 or geographical barriers, we can easily set up a treatment program you can do from a distance, based on your history and what you share with us.

Q: If I book an online session, how will you know if I’m doing the exercises right?

I like to keep things simple and give you all of the education and background you need to fully understand why you’re doing each one, so it’ll be hard to do any of the exercises I give you wrong! Once you understand why you’re doing an exercise, you’ll easily know when you’re not getting the results you want.

During your visit, I’ll teach you the exercises and then often get you to explain them back to me, because teaching something is one of the best ways to make sure you really get it.

Q: For online appointments, can you tell if I’m moving right?

Yes, I can. But also, posture and alignment are actually not as important as we used to think! In fact, Dr. Greg Lehman says that perfect posture doesn’t exist.