Men’s Health

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Our team are experts in treating men’s health conditions and supporting men through all stages of life, with the aim to help you lead the healthy, active life you deserve, free of pelvic and other musculoskeletal health-related conditions. 

People often delay treatment of many of the conditions that relate to Men’s Health due to feeling embarrassed, or simply because they are not aware of the treatment options available. 

We’re here to tell you that you don’t have to suffer in silence, and there are things you can do both alleviate symptoms and treat these common conditions. 

Did you know? #

1 in 8 men will get prostate cancer and some men experience bladder and bowel problems as a side effect of their treatment.

1 in 3 men over 65 are estimated to have a urinary incontinence problem in the UK.

Shortly after retiring from professional Rugby, Jake Cooper-Woolley sought our help for reoccurring knee and back issues. Rather than receiving pain relief in order to get ready to play weekend match fixtures, Jake is looking for more long-term results in order to live a more mobile and pain free life whilst taking on a new career challenge.

Your Team #

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What can Men’s Health help with? #

  • Pelvic health conditions such as lower urinary tract symptoms, stress urinary incontinence, overactive bladder or pelvic floor, Prostatitis, and chronic pelvic pain
  • Sexual organ/​health conditions such as sexual or erectile dysfunction, hard flaccid syndrome, painful sex and Peyronie’s disease
  • Post-operative treatments including male mastectomy, colorectal, urological surgeries, and post-prostatectomy rehab
  • Bowel and internal conditions such as IBS, chronic constipation, anal incontinence, haemorrhoids and fissures, and rectal prolapse
  • Cancer, pre and post-operative treatment, during treatment and in remission
  • Cardiovascular and respiratory health conditions such as heart disease, emphysema and following cardiac events and procedures
  • Metabolic conditions such as type 1 & 2 diabetes, weight management and metabolic syndrome in conjunction with a Consultant Endocrinologist.
  • Neurological and neuromuscular conditions such as a spinal cord injury, acquired brain injury or stroke

Want to see one our expert clinicians? Get in touch below or keep scrolling to read more.

Appointment Request

Find out how runner, Zack, returned to exercise, running and racing after being diagnosed with a rheumatological condition called ankylosing spondylitis, which meant he suffered severe back pain that made it almost impossible for him to move.

Learn more about Men’s Health #

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What is Exercise Physiology?

What is Exercise Physiology? What are the main goals of Exercise Physiology and what is the difference between Exercise Physiology and Physiotherapy? Our clinical team answer all these questions so you can make an informed decision about your health.

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What Long Distance Runners Can Do To Avoid Overuse Injuries

The main type of injury that long-distance runners sustain are overuse injuries. When those miles are piling up, it’s important to be aware what it is you’re asking of your body, and what you can do to support it and ultimately avoid these types of injury.

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5 things to know when taking on an Ironman

Podiatrist, Alex Townsend, was taught five key lessons when taking on his first Ironman, and here he shares his insight to help you get a headstart should you be doing the same.

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Training, It’s All About Density

Knowing how to achieve your training goals can be confusing. Increasing training load safely is often neglected with the focus being feeling as tired as possible’. We explain how executing the right increase in your training can make all the difference.