The Pelvic Partnership provides women and healthcare professionals with information about best practice for the treatment and management of pregnancy-related PGP, and to enable and empower women to access the right treatment. We have packed our website with information about PGP, so please do have a read, and use and share this resource.
PGP is a biomechanical pelvic joint problem, previously known as Symphysis Pubis Dysfunction (SPD). PGP affects 1 in 5 pregnant women and symptoms can occur at any stage during or following pregnancy. PGP causes pain and stiffness in the pelvic joints, and you may experience difficulty walking, climbing stairs and turning in bed.
Please remember, #pgpistreatable with hands-on manual therapy, such as physiotherapy, osteopathy and chiropractic. Manual therapy is encouraged at any stage or pregnancy or postpartum.
Donate to the Pelvic Partnership and automatically become a valued member, helping us continue our important work in providing information and support to women experiencing PGP, their families and carers. Your donation will also help us work with healthcare professionals to raise awareness about PGP and spread the word that #pgpistreatable.
Our valued members will receive our regular e-newsletter, be encouraged to volunteer and participate in our important work and have voting rights at our annual AGM.
If you are experiencing PGP, please remember you are not alone. PGP affects one in five pregnant women and the symptoms can continue after birth without manual therapy. To discuss further, please contact one of our volunteers via our Facebook support group or our telephone helpline.
Our Facebook support group for women experiencing PGP: Pelvic Partnership PGP Support Group
You can also ask us a question directly by calling our volunteer helpline on 01235 820921
In response to COVID-19, the Pelvic Partnership has developed guidance material for women experiencing pregnancy-related PGP.
This guide provides you with key information about COVID-19 and your pregnancy, how to manage your PGP at this time and the importance of manual therapy to treat your PGP.