Training and exercise therapy for the entire musculoskeletal system

Continence training for men

What is incontinence?

Incontinence – these symptoms are typical

Types of urinary incontinence and causes of incontinence

Stress incontinence

Urge incontinence

Dribbling incontinence

Mixed incontinence

Overflow incontinence

Reflex incontinence


Conservative forms of therapy for incontinence

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Treatment of erectile dysfunction

What is impotence?

Physiotherapy for erectile dysfunction

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Follow-up care for men after prostatectomy

Manual therapy

What is manual therapy?

When do you use manual therapy?

Manual therapy can help with a wide variety of functional disorders in the musculoskeletal system. Common areas of application are:

How is manual therapy used?

There are many different techniques. An experienced therapist selects the appropriate method based on the individual symptoms.

What do I have to consider before and after manual therapy?

If the symptoms have subsided through manual therapy, you should actively do something to ensure that they do not return. Doctors and physiotherapists recommend regular training to strengthen the musculoskeletal system and avoid future functional disorders. In this way, the effect of manual therapy can be preserved permanently.

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Visceral therapy

Visceral therapy is the merging of the musculoskeletal system with the organ system. Our organs are attached to the musculoskeletal system and thus get their support and place in the body. They therefore have a strong connection to the spine, pelvis, ribs, shoulder girdle, bones, muscles and fascia.

Organ dysfunction can occur for many reasons: infections, operations, malnutrition, poor posture, scoliosis or emotional stress. The consequence of this is that the stressed organs build up tension and subsequently transfer it to the musculoskeletal system. For example, constipation or cystitis can lead to problems in the hip joint or lumbar spine (pain, intervertebral disc problems, sliding vertebrae, etc.).

The integrative manual treatment concept of visceral therapy is based on a well-founded anamnesis of the patient, which is verified by findings and aims to treat the chain of lesions. This consists of interrelated sectors and is treated using a targeted treatment process based on anatomical, topographical, physiological/functional, sympathetic and parasympathetic connections.

Scope of application

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