If you’ve ever been on the receiving end of a posterior pelvic pain (PPP) diagnosis, you’ve probably heard the common refrain that you have “pelvic pain syndrome”.
That’s a fancy way of saying that your pelvis has an imbalance in the two major pelvic bones, the labrum and the iliac crest.
The labrum is the uppermost part of the pelvis and the most prominent in women, and it can be painful for the most part.
But there’s more to pelvic pain than that.
Pain is associated with a host of physical conditions and illnesses that cause a variety of different issues, and the exact cause of pain isn’t known.
Pelvic pain can be treated with exercises, massage, physiotherapy, chiropractic care and some medications.
It can also be linked to a number of different conditions including asthma, fibromyalgia, chronic pain, chronic low back pain and fibromyax.
There are a lot of different treatments that people can try to get rid of pelvic pain.
But the bottom line is that it is a medical condition and needs to be treated properly.
What is PPP?
PPP is a condition that’s more commonly associated with women who have had a previous pelvic surgery.
When a woman has a second surgery, her pelvis can be damaged by some of the same things that were present before surgery.
They can also have increased pressures on the nerves, which in turn can cause pelvic pain and pain in the area of the pelvic bones.
For some women, pelvic pain may be triggered by certain medical conditions, such as a condition known as fibromyalgic disorder.
While many women with pelvic pain have never had a second operation, it’s still something to keep in mind.
And if you’re wondering if you or anyone you know is suffering from pelvic pain, you might want to check with your GP.
You may also want to talk to your pelvic surgeon to find out more about your pelvic health.
If you’re having problems with pelvic or low back tightness, or you’re experiencing pain in your back and pelvic area, talk to a pelvic surgeon.
If you have any concerns about your health, you can call Australian Pregnancy Support Network (APSN) on 1800 648 648 to speak to a specialist.