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Coccydynia (Tailbone pain)…Pelvic Floor Treatment? | Comstock Physical Therapy
165 Lilly Rd NE, Suite B, Olympia • 360.455-8014

Coccydynia (Tailbone pain)…Pelvic Floor Treatment?

Falling on one's tailbone (coccyx) is pretty common…and. pretty. painful.  Getting tailbone pain treated effectively can often seem elusive.  If you have this, you may have tried many different options.  Have you tried Pelvic Rehabilitation physical therapy? Coccyx_-_animation03

Pelvic floor treatment addresses coccydynia, or tailbone pain, by treating the muscles, ligaments and joints that have been strained with exercise and manual therapy.  Manual therapy is used to relax muscles which have spasmed in reaction to the pain.  When the spasm at first it is to protect you…but they keep spasming and won't relax, thus causing the pain. Putting pressure on the muscles and ligaments which attach to the coccyx usually helps the pain immensely.  Here is a picture of some of the muscles which attached to the coccyx: 

coccydynia pelvic floor treatment

pelvic floor treatment

Coccydnia is treatable.  Contact Comstock Physical Therapy for Pelvic Floor Treatment. 

Here is the link of a man who sufferred from coccydnia, and his experiences and recommendations.  http://www.coccyx.org/personal/2001/jm.htm

Physical Therapy

165 Lilly Rd. NE, Suite B
Olympia, Washington 98506



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Good tips for staying safe in the heat!It's supposed to get hotter this weekend all over the state — high 90s and triple digits in some places. Pay attention to your local forecast. Please know the difference between heat exhaustion and heat stroke. This may save someone's life. Remember to stay hydrated. Don't keep your pets or children in vehicles due to rising temperatures. If you see this happening, call local authorities for help. Hotter weather also increases the risk for wildfires.

Keep in mind you may need to adjust your plans based on the latest health and safety guidelines from the CDC and local officials. Cooling shelters, if any are open in your area, may need to take your temperature or ask questions about how you are feeling. If you have a local mall open, air conditioning might be your friend. If at a mall or cooling center, wear a mask, wash your hands with soap or use hand sanitizer and stay at least six feet apart.

More tips: www.cdc.gov/disasters/extremeheat/index.html
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