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Weak pelvic floor muscles affect MILLIONS of men and women and cause many undesired side effects from lower back pain to incontinence.  The Ultra Tesla Seats scientifically proven technology can address the symptoms of weak pelvic floor muscles effortlessly and effectively.

The Ultra Tesla Seat uses HI-EMT (Hi-Intensity Focused Electromagnetic Technology) that causes supramaximal muscle contractions to strengthen the pelvic floor effectively and non-invasively.  The motor neurons are stimulated throughout the 28-minute treatment, causing the pelvic floor muscles to contract, activating the entire pelvic floor muscles and comprehensively improving muscle control ability.

The Ultra Tesla Seat is the most up to date and innovative technology to help you achieve your results.  Whilst there are similar seats available they do not have the ability to achieve 19,000 pelvic floor exercises in just 28 minutes.

This method is extremely important to pelvic floor muscles re-education as the patients are not able to perform this high-repetition rate pattern due to pelvic floor muscle weakness and an inability to consistently contract this muscle group.

In just two 28 minute sessions you can take back control of your confidence and your life.  After 6 therapeutic sessions with Ultra Tesla Seat therapy, patients developed the new motor pattern needed to control pelvic floor muscles better and regain muscle strength and continence control.

Benefits for Woman

  • Treatment of Incontinence

  • Improves Pelvic Floor Strength

  • Improves sexual function & satisfaction

  • Improves urogenital organ support

Benefits for Men

  • Treatment of Incontinence

  • Improves Pelvic Floor Strength

  • Treatment of erectile dysfunction

  • Increases sensitivity during intercourse

This is not just a treatment for those of a certain age group, it is also extremely popular amongst the younger generation as it helps to tighten the vaginal wall which will in turn give improved sensation and satisfaction during intercourse.


Did you know?

The pelvic floor muscles form the base of the group of muscles commonly called the ‘core’. These muscles work with the deep abdominal (tummy) and back muscles and the diaphragm (breathing muscle) to support the spine and control the pressure inside the abdomen.
The floor of the pelvis is made up of layers of muscle and other issue. These layers stretch like a hammock from the pubic bone at the front to the coccyx (tailbone) at the back and from one ischial tuberosity (sitting bone) to the other (side to side). The pelvic floor muscles are generally firm and thick.


The pelvic floor muscles give you the ability to control the release of urine (wee), faeces (poo) and flatulence (wind) and to delay emptying until it is convenient.
When you contract the pelvic floor muscles, they lift the internal organs of the pelvis and tighten the openings of the vagina, anus and urethra. Relaxing the pelvic floor allows passage of urine and faeces.
This function is especially important if your urethral or anal sphincters (muscles) do not work normally, as may be the case after giving birth or after prostate surgery.


Pelvic floor muscles are also important for sexual function in both men and women. In men, it is essential for erectile function and ejaculation. In women, voluntary contractions (squeezing) of the pelvic floor contribute to sexual sensation and arousal.

The pelvic floor muscles in women also provide support for the baby during pregnancy and need to be relaxed during the birthing process.

So, what causes the pelvic floor muscles to weaken?

Pregnancy and childbirth for women
Evidence suggests that problems can start during pregnancy, not just after birth. Women who have had multiple births, assisted births (with forceps or ventouse), 3rd and 4th degree perineal tearing or large babies (birth weight over 4kg) are at greater risk of pelvic floor muscle damage.

Pelvic surgery and radiotherapy
If you have had procedures such as hysterectomy, prostate surgery or radiotherapy treatment, your pelvic floor muscles may be weakened as a result.

Straining on the toilet
Constant or repeated straining on the toilet (associated with constipation) can lead to pelvic floor weakness and/or prolapse of the organs into the vagina (for women) or the anus (the rectal lining protrudes from the anus). It is important to address the cause of constipation and learn good toilet habits.

Ongoing cough
An ongoing cough for any reason (for example, asthma, bronchitis or a smoker's cough) increases the risk of urinary incontinence and prolapse.


High impact exercise
Participating in high impact exercises (where both feet are off the ground simultaneously) such as netball, basketball, running, or activities involving jumps can mean an increased risk of leaking urine, especially for women.

Heavy lifting
Heavy lifting can increase stress on the pelvic floor. This includes lifting for exercise, at work or at home. Make sure you always lift with good posture and engage your pelvic floor first.

Pelvic floor muscles tend to get weaker as we get older. Pelvic floor muscle exercises can help strengthen them at any age.

Being overweight increases the risk of leaking urine and may place more significant stress on the pelvic floor.

Menopause for women
Reduced oestrogen can cause the pelvic floor muscles (like all other muscles) to weaken.

Are there different types of incontinence?

There are 3 different types of incontinence:

  • Stress Urinary Incontinence

  • Urge Incontinence

  • Mixed Urinary Incontinence

Stress Urinary Incontinence
Stress incontinence is the leaking of small amounts of urine (wee) during activities that increase abdominal pressure and push down on the bladder. Stress incontinence can happen as the result of physical activity or movement such as coughing, sneezing, running, heavy lifting or laughing. It occurs mainly in women, but it can also occur in men who have had prostate surgery, chronic constipation and strain at the toilet or lift weights.


Common causes
Stress incontinence is most common with activities such as coughing, sneezing, laughing, walking, lifting, or participating in sports such as gym and weight lifting. Other factors that contribute to stress incontinence include diabetes, chronic cough (linked with asthma, smoking, bronchitis and some medications), constipation and obesity.

Stress incontinence in women
Stress incontinence in women may be caused by pregnancy, childbirth and menopause. Pregnancy and childbirth can stretch and weaken the pelvic floor muscles that support the urethra (the bladder outlet tube), causing stress incontinence during activities that push down on the bladder.
During menopause, oestrogen (a female hormone) is produced in lower quantities. Oestrogen helps to maintain the thickness of the urethral lining to keep the urethra sealed after passing urine (much like a washer seals water from leaking in a tap). As a result of this loss of oestrogen, some women experience stress incontinence.

Stress incontinence in men
Many men develop stress incontinence after prostate surgery. This can take 6 to 12 months to resolve, and it is recommended that men seek help from a health professional to address the issue.

Urge incontinence
As the bladder fills with urine (wee), it stretches to make room for more urine. When the bladder is about half full, you feel the need to go to the toilet. A healthy bladder can hold up to 600mls of urine, so most people can hold on after this initial feeling until it's convenient to go to the toilet.
People who experience urge incontinence get a strong feeling to urinate (wee) even when the bladder isn't full. This can occur in both men and women and involves a strong urge to urinate, often followed by loss of urine before reaching the toilet. If you experience urge incontinence, you may also have the need to pass urine more frequently.
Even if you don't accidentally lose urine, urgency an
d frequency can interfere with everyday activities because of the need to keep going to the toilet.

Mixed urinary incontinence
Mixed Urinary Incontinence is the involuntary leakage associated with Stress Urinary Incontinence and Urge Urinary Incontinence and can also include Nocturia and Dribbling. Some people have a mixture of all these different symptoms, which may have several other causes.
You may find that you have an urgent need to go to the toilet followed by leakage, as well as accidentally leaking when you laugh, cough, sneeze or do physical exercise. These symptoms may be accompanied by a need to get up at night and/or dribbling immediately after you have finished passing urine.

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