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About CPP Hero Image

When pelvic pain
becomes chronic

Having pelvic pain once in a while is pretty common. When pelvic pain or pelvic spasms persist for 6 months or longer, it is called chronic pelvic pain (CPP). Understanding CPP is the first step to breaking free.

CPP is a common condition.

CPP can occur at any adult age and affects up to:


of women1


I had been misdiagnosed for 15 years.

End Quote

CPP is often misunderstood.

What do women with endometriosis pain, interstitial cystitis pain, bladder pain syndrome, levator myalgia, hypertonic pelvic floor, pelvic congestion syndrome, and those with CPP have in common?


of women with pelvic pain have spastic tender pelvic muscles as a key component of their pain.2

Common symptoms of tight tender pelvic muscles include:

  • Pain with intercourse
  • Pain with sitting
  • Pain with standing
  • Pain with exercise
  • Pain with urination
  • Pain with bowel movements
  • Vulvar pain

Why do many women continue to have pelvic pain after surgery or drug therapy for endometriosis, interstitial cystitis, or other painful conditions?

struck match

Your diagnosis can be thought of as the match that started the fire. The fire is typically spastic pelvic muscles.

snuffed match

If you extinguish the match, the fire often continues. Neither surgery nor medications used to treat your diagnosis put out the fire.

fire extinguisher

SoLá Pelvic Therapy can be thought of as a fire extinguisher that treats the fire rather than the match.

Find out if SoLá Pelvic Therapy may be right for you.

Have you have experienced any of the following:

If you have experienced any of the above symptoms, pelvic muscle spasm may be a key component of your pelvic pain. Contact our therapy advisors to find out if SoLá Pelvic Therapy can help.

Where is SoLá Pelvic Therapy effective?

Hear from experts about the conditions SoLá Pelvic Therapy can effectively treat.

Reference: 1. Daniels JP, Khan KS. Chronic pelvic pain in women. BMJ. 2010;354:c4834. 2. Meister MR, Sutcliffe S, Badu A, et al. Pelvic floor myofascial pain severity and pelvic floor disorder symptom bother: is there a correlation? Am J Obstet Gynecol 2019;221:235.e1-15.