START restoring your body and restoring you

The thing holding you back is you.

Take the first step to the new postnatal you.

You've been told til the cows came home about pelvic floor exercises - have you done them?

If you feel like you have been trying to do pelvic floor exercises for what seems like years but just don't seem to remember or get anywhere than this is the place.


Why is this important?

Pelvic Organ Prolapse

Nearly 50% of women will experience a prolapse at some point in their life - this is not just women who have had babies!

Prolapse can cause problems with the function of the vaginal, bladder, bowel, back, as well as sexual dysfunction.


2/3 of pregnant women will leak urine.

1/3 of post-partum women will leak urine.

20% of all women after having a baby may have some bowel leakage.

Getting Older by the day

Menopause happens to us all and can show pelvic floor problems that have laid dormant for years.

The simple effect of muscle loss and strength which happens to us all regardless of symptoms is preventable.

What does a weak pelvic floor mean to You?

These are some of the really common and distressing comments I hear EVERY DAY from postnatal women. If you can relate to ANY of these women then PLEASE seek help. START HERE, also see your Doctor for an initial check up.

"I had sex once after I had my baby and it was fine but I don't want to do it again....I am scared.. I don't like the (my vagina) feels open"

Sarah, 25 years old, 20 weeks postnatal


"I went to the kids play area and Jack wanted me to go down the wiggly slide - I got off the slide and my trousers were soaking wet - I was mortified. I can't go back there"

Kate, 33 years old, child was 3 years old.


"I just can't play with my children in the park, let alone get on a trampoline, I feel i'm missing out on their childhood"

Suzie, 35 years old, mother of two.


"I fart and I don't even know that I need to fart. It's so embarrassing"

Penny 28 years old, 8 weeks postnatal.

How do pelvic floor muscle exercises help?

  • Pelvic floor muscle training will significantly reduce urinary incontinence.
  • Pelvic floor muscle training, done correctly and for long enough, will reduce a prolapse to a degree.
  • Pelvic floor muscle training will improve muscle bulk, muscle strength and stiffness this will:

         - help reduce bowel incontinence

         - improve sexual function and sensation

         - reduce risk of getting a prolapse and urinary incontinence when you go through menopause or after menopause.



50% of women may be doing these exercises incorrectly unless they are taught well (ideally all women should be examined to check this is correct)

Are you ready to start?

What is RestoreYou Pelvic Floor?

This is a comprehensive course of pelvic floor education and exercises that will help to re-engage and strengthen not only just your pelvic floor but your whole core. This is suitable regardless of your age. Best of all, it is accessible 24/7/365 on all of your devices - your exercises and your future are literally in your pocket!

What you'll get:

  • Specific information on how to self assess your pelvic floor.
  • Relevant anatomy and physiology lectures
  • Important tips and information on how to get better bladder and bowel function to PREVENT PROLAPSE
  • A graded program of pelvic floor and pilates exercises to take you from beginner to more advanced over 6-12 weeks and then some!
  • EXTRA gluteal strengthening exercises and daily routine to get you sorted and help you return to fitness


What this course IS NOT:

  • This course is not a substitute for 1 to 1 pelvic physiotherapy assessment and treatment - it is designed to work ideally in conjunction OR as a stand alone if your condition is not that serious.
  • This is not an individualised program and so the advice and exercises are generic and suitable for most conditions. BUT, like everything in life - work at your own level and see your Doctor for an internal examination and review first.




Raised in Jersey, Alexandra Frankham has worked in the field of musculoskeletal, obstetric and urogynaecology physiotherapy since 2003, within both public and private enterprises, including working as a qualified pilates instructor.

Alexandra graduated from the University of Southampton in 2003, worked in Wales, and furthered her physiotherapy experience in the southern hemisphere where she gained a Postgraduate Certificate in Continence and Pelvic floor Rehabilitation from the University of Melbourne, Australia, a Postgraduate Certificate in Acupuncture from the University of Otago, New Zealand, and a Masters of Health Practice from the Auckland University of Technology, New Zealand.

"Let’s all live inspired lives, and change the world!"

Tony Horton

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