I am a woman in my 50's so the pregnancy discussion doesn't apply to me. But, with that said, it is a book I wish I had when I was pregnant 29 years ago. Read morePublished 6 months ago by Denise A. Martin
Didn't really help my particular pelvis problem, but may be helpful to others if you don't have access to a good physio.Published 7 months ago by Deborah Hamwood
During my first pregnancy I had a lot of SI pain (in the back, either side of your tailbone), which lasted for almost a year after my son was born. Read morePublished 16 months ago by knittymama
This is a great read for strategies on how to alleviate pelvic pain during pregnancy. Cecile's advice of staying active being better than bed rest or wheelchair was spot on for me. Read morePublished on January 15, 2013 by G.G.
I was in absolute agony with SPD a few weeks ago and since I have been following the advice from this book it is far more manageable. This is the best book ever.Published on September 27, 2012 by Ms. Davinia G. E. Gill
As a childbirth educator and birth doula I read quite a bit about birth in my ongoing desire to support women in their birthing year and postpartum. Read morePublished on September 14, 2012 by Jodie
I love this book. I have pelvic instability and think I developed it to varying degrees with each pregnancy, getting worse with each one. Read morePublished on April 28, 2011 by E. Crawford
This is the book all midwives and physios should read. This should be made available to all practitioners and women who suffer with pelvic pain through pregnancy.Published on December 1, 2010 by Painfree