If you experience bladder leakage when exercising, laughing, coughing, sneezing or as a result of a sudden urge to go the toilet, try Pelviva. It works.
Get started with your Pelviva Pelvic Floor training
- Pelviva is a disposable tampon-style trainer which sends pulses to strengthen your Pelvic Floor muscles and treat bladder leakage.
- Effectively does your Pelvic Floor exercises for you.
- Gives 4 x greater improvement in quality of life than just doing your Pelvic Floor exercises yourself. 1
- Clinically-proven to improve bladder control in 84% of women after 12 weeks. 1
- Ideal for up to 50% of women who find doing Pelvic Floor exercises difficult. 2,3
Every woman is different. Pelviva is clinically-proven to improve bladder control in 84% of women in just 12 weeks.1 However 80% of women in consumer studies who used Pelviva reported improvements after just three weeks’ usage (9 Pelviva).5
After regaining bladder control, continue with Pelvic Floor exercises regularly or you may choose to use 4-6 Pelviva a month. Find the solution that works for you and your body.
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Pelviva offers a combined treatment for all types of bladder leakage – stress, urgency and mixed.
It works! Pelviva treats the cause, helping you to train your Pelvic Floor muscles correctly and giving you the confidence to live your life without fear of embarrassing leaks.
The soft foam makes Pelviva easy to compress and position inside your vagina. It adapts to each individual size and shape for a comfortable fit.4
Easy to use
Pelviva automatically adjusts the level of intensity upwards or downwards, adapting to your body to reach and maintain a therapeutic target level.4
Women using Pelviva reported a four times greater reduction in the impact that bladder leaks had on their lives when compared to women doing their own Pelvic Floor exercises.1
1. Oldham J, Herbert J, McBride K. Evaluation of a new disposable ‘tampon-like’ electrostimulation technology (Pelviva®) for the treatment of urinary incontinence in women: a 12-week single blind randomized controlled trial. Neurourology Urodynamics 2013; 32(5):460-466. doi 10.1002/nau.22326.
2. BØ K., Larsen S., Oseid S. et al. (1988) Knowledge about and ability to correct pelvic floor muscle exercises in women with stress urinary incontinence. Neurourology and Urodynamics. 69, 261-262.
3. Bump R.C., Hunt W.G., Fantl J.A., Wyman J.F. (1991). Assessment of Kegel pelvic muscle exercise performance after brief verbal instruction. American Journal of Obstetrics and Gynaecology. 165, 322-329.
4.Femeda data on file 2014
5. Kirk Research 2019.