The pelvic floor, like the lower back, is designed to support the lower half of the body.
If a pelvic injury is not treated, it can lead to complications in terms of pain, infertility and a host of other health problems.
Injuries of the pelvis, or lower back as it is more commonly known, can occur from repetitive motions, such as sitting, standing or bending forward.
The pelvis casts a broken pelvis and the breaking is seen in the lower pelvic bone.
A break in the pelvic bone, when broken, is considered to be the most serious and dangerous of the injuries that can be caused by pelvic fractures.
A broken pelval fracture can result in a significant and irreversible damage to the lower urinary bladder and pelvic floor.
A pelvis fracture can be the cause of urinary incontinence and urinary tract infections in some women.
The urinary tract infection can be life-threatening.
It can cause severe pain and a narrowing of the bladder and bladder control problems that can lead the woman to a state of urinary urgency.
The damage to this pelvic floor muscle can also lead to pelvic floor fractures, and in some cases, a broken pelvic floor and lower back.
A broken pelvic bone is an extremely rare occurrence.
According to the American College of Obstetricians and Gynecologists, only one person in every 500 is diagnosed with pelvic fractures and is referred for surgical intervention.
While there is no specific protocol for treating a broken or broken pelvis, the best way to treat a broken Pelvis is by ensuring that all pelvic floor muscles are working properly.
A woman who has been diagnosed with a broken spine will need to rest and have regular physical therapy, including strengthening of her lower back and pelvic muscles.
Women who have a broken hip or ankle can also benefit from rehabilitation and strengthening of the lower leg muscles.
If this has not worked for you, you can also seek professional assistance in treating your pelvic pain, especially if it is related to a fracture.
If you have any questions about a broken vertebra, feel free to contact the Royal Melbourne Hospital or the Australian Institute of Health and Welfare at 0800 868 0020.