Author: Ronit Sukenick


Most of the time when people think about infertility struggles they think about hormonal or medical conditions that are contributing to the difficulty in conceiving and maintaining a pregnancy. As physical therapists we can’t help with those problems but we do get involved in the process of making babies.

An image of a therapist in professional clothes: a button up shirt and tie. She is holding a pen and notepad and has a serious expression.

A Good Pelvic Floor PT

Just like any professional (or human), not all physical therapists are created equal. Have you ever been to an incompetent dentist or hired a bad plumber? I have done both – one who told me I had 5 cavities when I had none and one who told me I had to dig up my garage to find a pipe when it was located on the complete other side of the house and required no digging at all. Before I drilled into my healthy teeth or hired an excavator to destroy my garage floor, I thankfully got a second opinion.


When to see a Pelvic PT?

A physical therapist (PT) is a licensed healthcare professional with a graduate degree – either a masters or a doctorate in physical therapy. They are trained as generalists and can treat patients in many different settings and in various stages of recovery.


Pelvic Floor Physical Therapy & Your Insurance Coverage

Exploring the reasons why Pelvic Floor Physical Therapy & your Insurance Coverage Don’t Mix.
You pay a monthly health insurance premium to help cover any illnesses and/or injuries that may arise. This hefty monthly fee is supposed to be your safety net, but what happens when it isn’t?


Listen as Ronit shares her story in episode 63 of The V Hive

Pelvic girdle pain is a common yet poorly understood condition that affects women during pregnancy, childbirth, and/or the postpartum period. It is known by multiple different names, which adds to the confusion in the literature and in research. It may be called pelvic arthropathy, oteitis pubis, pelvic insufficiency