Recommendations for the use of Aniball after giving birth

  • To make  effective  use  of  your  Aniball  and  to  evaluate  the  results  of  your  efforts,  it  is important to regularly exercise as well as adhere to a certain regimen. Regular training (i.e. at least 15 minutes each day) reduces difficulties within approximately 3 months.
  • During exercise, it is a common mistake to pull the belly button into the abdomen or to pull the gluteus muscles towards you. This is an inappropriate substitute that prevents the true deep activation of your pelvic muscles.
  • During exercise, never hold your breath! (except before the intentional coughing during the pressure resistance training).
  • Initially, you  may  have  difficulty  activating  the  muscles  and  feeling  the  balloon  push. In that case, do not give up and continue with your daily workout. It will also help if you intensify  your  concentration  and  have  a  consistent  visualization  of  individual  exercises within your mind.
  • Sometimes you can feel the fatigue of the pelvic muscles. That’s okay, and it’s a signal that you  practiced  properly.  If  the  fatigue  is  so  great  that  the  muscles  can  not  be activated, stop the exercise.
  • If you experience a significant and disproportionate feeling of pressure and tension in the lower abdomen, stop or quit the exercise.
  • Never practice through pain or significant discomfort. Pain is not a sign of the right exercise. What you should feel is a pleasant pull from the stretching or the muscle activation.
  • Learn to  control  the  muscles  of  your  pelvic  floor  also  outside  the  balloon  exercise throughout  the  day  .  Before  coughing  or  sneezing,  imagine  that  you  hold  the  balloon again and prevent it from slipping out of the vagina. This activation will help regulate urinary leakage in a stressful situation. Never force the pelvic floor to “stiffen” by interrupting urination! This action may interfere with the urinary reflex.

 

CONTRAINDICATIONS

Do not use Aniball during:

  • high-risk pregnancy
  • any vaginal bleeding
  • vaginal infection
  • in the  case  of  a  condylomatoma  or  other  infectious  pathology  in  the  vagina  or  in  the vaginal area
  • vaginal injury
  • in precancerous conditions, etc., of the cervical cancer pathology
  • genital herpes
  • if a cesarean delivery is planned
  • in the puerperium after delivery and in the first six weeks after gynecological procedures and operations (including laser treatment of the genitalia).

 

Take special care and exercise after consulting with your doctor:

  • in the presence of varices in the vagina and the external genitalia
  • in the case of low-positioned placenta (check with your gynecologist)
  • with reduced sensitivity of the vagina and the external genitalia (neurological diseases, use of painkillers)
  • after spontaneous vaginal infection (when vaginal brittleness persists)
  • after vaginal surgery (the scars may adversely affect vaginal elasticity)
  • in lichen sclerosus of the external genitalia (chronic skin disease)

 

Any problem that you experience during exercise should be consulted with your gynecologist or doctor.