How to Use the Pelvic Wand

Continue reading for complete, comprehensive information and start exercising with Pelvic Wand now.

Getting fit after giving birth

2 hours of pelvic floor muscle training a day is too much. With Pelvic Wand all you need is 6 minutes a day.

The female body has a lot to carry and endure during pregnancy, which places additional stress on the pelvic floor muscles. It should get back into shape quickly, just like the new mother herself.

This is very important since the following problems can frequently occur shortly after delivery:

  • Involuntary loss of urine
  • Orgasm disruption
  • Lowering of the pelvic organs
  • Poor posture

  • All of this is well known. It is not uncommon for some textbooks to recommend 300 pelvic muscle contractions a day. Our research shows that these methods are outdated and may take up to 2 hours a day to complete. With Pelvic Wand the amount of time can be drastically reduced to only 6 minutes a day for optimum results.

    Pelvic Wand is not an expensive, complicated device; it is a training method that is as simple and easy to use as a tampon.

    Midwives and birthing assistants recommend gentle pelvic floor muscle exercises (with the doctor’s permission) to begin with after a normal delivery and continuing later at a normal level.

    After caesarean births, the pelvic floor muscles should also be strengthened after the healing process, and only after consultation with a physician.

    It is therefore advisable to strengthen the pelvic floor muscles in a targeted fashion to avoid discomfort after delivery. Pelvic Wand affords the new mother more time for herself and her child.

    It is recommended to strengthen the pelvic floor muscles in a targeted manner to avoid any discomfort. Exercising with Pelvic Wand can also be effectively and conveniently combined with other types of exercises designed to get the new mother’s body back into shape after birth.

    Pelvic Wand gives the mother more time for herself.

    Getting fit to fight incontinence

    Finally, efficient and discreet help is here to help strengthen the all-important pelvic floor muscles!

    The taboo topic of incontinence:

    About 180 million women worldwide suffer from a “weak bladder” (urinary incontinence) which is treatable. One out of 10 women between the ages of 30 to 40 is affected, and for those over 40 the figure rises to 1 out of every 2 or 3.

    This worrying figure could be even higher since many women don’t wish to admit to this problem.

    It can lead to severe psychological problems, since the affected individuals become too insecure to leave the house and become socially alienated. They avoid social contact, especially on an intimate level for fear of an “accident”.

    There are different forms of “bladder weakness”, including a mixture of several different types.

    Women are most frequently subjected to so-called stress incontinence.

    This term refers to the involuntary loss of urine brought on by a physical activity such as coughing, sneezing, laughing, lifting heavy objects or climbing stairs. Although the terminology incorporates the word stress, in this particular context it refers to physical strain.

    The word incontinence is derived from the Latin word incontinere, which means “hold together”.

    In most cases this problem occurs in conjunction with pelvic muscles which have not been sufficiently developed and are therefore too weak.

    Increased pressure in the abdominal area leads to increased stress on the pelvis. If the pelvis is too weak, the pressure in the urinary bladder is greater than the ability of the urethra to close, causing involuntary loss of urine. Additional changes in the pelvic muscles such as excessive stretching during childbirth amplify this effect.

    Stress incontinence does not occur suddenly but generally occurs over the course of a few years. The first symptom can be, for example, pain in the small of the back which could mean that the uterus is beginning to lower. This becomes noticeable during long periods of standing and walking. Early signs of pelvic weakness can also manifest themselves in the form of discomfort in the pelvic area, especially when a person is tired after a long day. Daily routines which include sitting with a poor posture, lifting incorrectly and a lack of exercise can complicate the situation even further. Problems can occur more and more frequently if preventative measures are not taken.

    The pelvic muscles consist of a muscle plate with layers similar to a woven basket which intertwine with each other.

    Only strong pelvic floor muscles are able to promote and maintain the correct position of the pelvic organs to function properly and strengthen the ability of the urethra to close. It should therefore be the goal of every woman to undertake targeted strengthening of the pelvic floor muscles – the sooner, the better.

    Up until this point there was no effective way to discreetly train these muscles without great effort. The renowned professor Dr. Stifter, however, has now succeeded in developing this natural form of help after extensive tests and research.

    Improve your pelvic floor muscles and enjoy a life free from the fear of stress incontinence.

    Getting fit instead of fat

    Weak pelvic floor muscles lead to poor posture and the formation of an unsightly belly.

    Weak pelvic floor muscles are frequently the cause of poor posture and a protruding abdomen. The role that the pelvic floor muscles play in incontinence, and the ability to achieve orgasm, is integral and very well documented. The additional impact it has on posture can sometimes be overlooked. Many forms of discomfort, such as pain and general dysfunction of the pelvic region, are rooted in poor posture.

    Pain in the pelvic area can also affect the way a person stands or sits. Statistics show that a neutral pelvis results in the weight being vertically distributed between the pubic bone at the top, down to the pelvic floor. If the angle of the pelvis is altered, the pressure on the pelvic floor is also changed.

    The pelvic floor muscle not only closes up the lower abdominal area, it is also an integral connection between the diaphragm, the stomach, spinal cord muscles and thighs. The condition of the muscle therefore affects posture.

    Weak pelvic floor muscles caused by a lack of exercise or a sedentary lifestyle can lead to poor posture, a protruding stomach and excess abdominal fat which can in turn lead to chronic lower back pain if left uncorrected.

    Frequent reports indicate that back pain decreases dramatically when pelvic floor muscles are strengthened.

    Therefore it is generally advisable for women to strengthen their pelvic floor muscles to alleviate poor posture and thus avoid related problems.

    Getting fit for orgasms

    My partner and I go from one orgasm to the next!

    The orgasm is a volcanic explosion of unbearable tension released in a feeling of ecstatic joy.


    Two-thirds of all women have vaginal orgasmic problems – too weak, too rare, never! At least half of all women do not achieve an orgasm at all during sexual intercourse. This experience can lead to spiritual, physical and relationship problems.

    The sexual research scientist Dr. Stifter has finally succeeded in providing effective help after many years of extensive research.

    The assumptions surrounding orgasms are that they consist of both spiritual and physical components. The characteristics of the orgasmic phenomenon are rooted in:

  • Inhibitions
  • Guilt
  • Anxiety

  • Most women are frustrated by the fact that they are able to achieve an orgasm through masturbation or petting – but not through sexual intercourse. It is common knowledge that the orgasm is not a voluntary act, but a reflex – the most wonderful type of reflex that the body has to offer.

    A reflex cannot occur on command, but can only occur when stimulation is consciously allowed. Orgasmic inhibitions are frequently caused by physical reasons which obstruct the achievement of an orgasm – and may even make it impossible.

    The pelvic floor muscles

    The vagina is without a doubt an important female sexual organ. The G-spot can be found on the inside of the front vaginal wall. If the G-spot is successfully stimulated, an orgasm will be possible.

    But this is where the biggest obstacle is. A man simply cannot reach this G-spot!

    The vagina becomes significantly enlarged with increased sexual stimulation. The length increases by about 30% and so called “ballooning” and “tenting” effects result in an increased size in the width and the height. This enlargement results in the most important sensual area of the vagina, the G-spot, being only partially, if at all, stimulated due to the lack of contact with the penis. There is a significant difference if the vagina envelops the penis like a glove or only loosely surrounds it. The more the penis is able to stimulate the G-spot, the easier it is to achieve orgasm.

    It is therefore up to the woman to specifically strengthen the vaginal muscle (also known as the PC muscle). If it is strong enough, it will fit the penis like a glove, so your man will have no problem in stimulating the G-spot and enabling orgasm to occur.

    The sexual therapeutic scientist Dr. Stifter has succeeded, through extensive tests and research, in developing a natural means of help - Pelvic Wand (commonly known as “Pelvic Wand – The Revolution”). With Pelvic Wand it’s easy to strengthen the vaginal muscles and maximise the ability to achieve an orgasm.

    The stronger the muscles, the more intensely your G-spot can be stimulated, and the stronger and more consistent your orgasms will be.

    Come: Background Information

    Revolutionary training for the pelvic floor muscles!

    Strong pelvic floor muscles have a positive effect on:

  • Problems in achieving an orgasm
  • Incontinence
  • Poor posture
  • Postnatal discomfort

  • Therefore pelvic floor training is generally recommended for all women. The usual training methods often fail, either because they are inefficient, too difficult, or checks and controls are missing to determine if the correct muscles are being exercised.

    Pelvic Wand was developed by renowned therapeutic professor Dr. Karl Stifter and has the following advantages:

  • Elastic resistance
  • Anatomically ideal shape
  • Superior quality ensures it is hygienic, comfortable and easy to use
  • Automatic control through the built-in indicator
  • Discreet, compact size

  • Pelvic Wand is as easy to insert as a tampon. The material was selected for the elastic resistance necessary to quickly and efficiently build up the pelvic floor muscles. The anatomically ideal shape ensures total comfort and hygiene. The built-in indicator automatically shows if the right muscle is being trained to avoid incorrect contractions.

    Scientific studies have conclusively proven that using Pelvic Wand just 6 minutes a day can significantly strengthen the pelvic floor muscles and therefore maximise the probability of achieving an orgasm as well as fight against incontinence, posture problems and postnatal discomfort.

    Pelvic Wand is recommended by leading scientists, clinical doctors and specialists and physical therapists.

    The Founder

    Dr. Stifter (Honorary Professor) has been intensively involved with the process of strengthening the pelvic floor muscles in his 25 years of research as a clinical psychologist and therapist.

    He has achieved international recognition for his contributions. He has taught at numerous universities worldwide and published many books and articles.

    In order to test the efficiency of Pelvic Wand, the perineometric electromyogram levels of 68 women were analysed. One session consisted of a total amount of 18 phases in which the test subjects were asked to contract and then release the relevant pelvic muscles for 10 seconds with 65-90 % intensity of the previously determined individual maximum level.

    Participants in the study were divided into two homogeneous groups of 34 women each, so that the average tension (AT) of the pelvic muscle strength of both groups at the beginning of the study was essentially the same.

    The group who were not going to use Pelvic Wand had an AT of 8.78 microVolts; the group who were to use Pelvic Wand had an AT of 8.70 microVolts.

    The women in both groups were instructed to apply tension isometrically for 4 seconds and then completely relax for 8 seconds for a total of 30 cycles. The women were instructed to begin with one training session a day, increasing to two sessions a day at the beginning of the second week till the end of the experiment.

    One group was to do this using Pelvic Wand; the other without (using traditional methods). No exercise was to take place during menstruation.

    The Results

    After six weeks, a perineometric control measurement was taken. Over 75% of the test subjects in both groups indicated that they mostly only did one exercise session of 30 contractions per day. The average tension (AT) of the “without Pelvic Wand” group increased during this time period to 10.87 microVolts (23%); the AT of the “Pelvic Wand” group increased to 14.32 microVolts (64%).

    The advantage of the pelvic training with Pelvic Wand is also apparent through the pronounced differences in the average relaxation and contraction period (without Pelvic Wand – from 6.20 to 8.48 microVolts; with Pelvic Wand – from 5.39 to 10.71 microVolts).

    The Pelvic Wand study was presented to a panel of international experts and released to a scientific committee for publication in the renowned “Journal of Sexual Medicine”.

    Directions for use

    Wash your hands before use.

    Take Pelvic Wand out of the protective foil and hold it on the flat side (where the indicator is). The indicator will always remain on the outside of the vagina.

    Insert the small and middle balloon parts of Pelvic Wand into the vagina. Find the right position that is most comfortable for you. You should not feel any pain.

    If you want to determine whether or not you are contracting the correct muscle, pull the indicator out as far as it will go before insertion.

    Contract the PC muscle tightly for at least 4 seconds. Then relax for 8 seconds. If the tip of the indicator lowers when tension is applied and rises during relaxation, you have activated the proper muscle. To remove, hold Pelvic Wand on the indented part, and simply pull it out of the vagina.

    Carefully clean Pelvic Wand after each use. The best way to do so is with a mild soap under lukewarm, running water. Afterwards, dry it thoroughly with a clean towel.

    Using Pelvic Wand will enable you to strengthen your pelvic floor muscles in the fastest, most effective way.

    The pelvic muscles will be significantly strengthened to effectively combat any urinary incontinence, correct posture problems, alleviate discomfort associated with giving birth and maximise the probability of achieving an orgasm.