Urinary incontinence and sexual problems for women are often the fault of weak pelvic floor musculature.
Posture and weight problems as well as issues with pelvic organs after pregnancy can often be traced to this too.
Pelvic floor training is therefore generally recommended to every woman.
The success hoped-for with traditional training methods often fails to materialize because these are either too inefficient, too time-consuming or because it cannot be controlled whether the right muscle is actually being trained.



In conjunction with scientists and doctors of international repute, the revolutionary training apparatus Come has therefore been developed for the optimal strengthening of the female pelvic floor.
A scientific study has been able to provide that muscle strength can be increased by 2.7 times after exercising with Come for just 6 weeks – by comparison, a test group which simply trained in the typical, isometric way achieved no improvement.


With increasing age, obesity, after giving birth, and due to excessive strain, the musculature of the pelvic floor becomes stretched and weakened.
This has a direct effect on the closure of the urethra, which is embedded in this musculature.
The tissue becomes weaker and cannot no longer hold the bladder tight. This can lead to unwanted leakages of urine.
It is therefore important for every woman to strengthen their pelvic floor muscles in order to prevent incontinence or to combat it effectively.


The pelvic musculature doesn’t just constitute the end of abdominal area down there, it is also directly linked to the diaphragm, the stabilizing abdominal and spinal muscles and the thighs.
The state of the muscle therefore has direct effects upon body posture as a whole and so on your figure.
Weaker pelvic floor muscle, caused by a lifestyle involving too little movement or sitting too long, leads to bad posture and the development of the belly.
It’s therefore important for women to strength their pelvic floor so posture problems and their consequences can be countered in a targeted manner.


Well-known problems can often arise after giving birth due to weak pelvic musculature: involuntary urine leakage, sexual problems, decrease of the pelvic organs and bad posture.
Midwives and obstetricians therefore recommend starting off with gentle perception exercises for the pelvic floor musculature after a normal birth. This should be stepped up to normal, more onerous pelvic floor training around 6–8 weeks after the birth and after consultation with a doctor, in order to combat complaints after the birth in a targeted manner.


During sexual arousal, the vagina significantly expands within. This expansion means that the important pleasure-bringing regions, the G-spot and the parts of the clitoris lying deeper aren’t stimulated at all or are not sufficiently stimulated because of a lack of contact with the penis. That’s why it’s important for a woman to strengthen the pelvic floor muscle so that the musculature can enclose around the penis like a sleeve, thereby maximizing the likelihood of an orgasm and greatly improving the awareness of the vagina.



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