Frequently asked Questions
If you have a different question to those listed please contact me either using the chatbox on the site or the contact page available here.
This course is primarily for Chronic Pelvic Pain syndrome (C.P.P.S) also referred to as chronic prostatitis Type III.
Symptoms includes abdominal pain, frequent urination , genital pain ( often tip of penis pain), lower back pain, perineum pain, pain during sex, post ejaculation pain and pain while sitting.
Women with pelvic pain have also followed the course with success. There are women on the Facebook group.
Resistance stretching can also help pudendal neuralgia. This is a condition I was frequently diagnosed with. I consider it merely another term for unresolved pelvic pain.
The paper Pudendal Neuralgia: Fact or Fiction? explains that Pudendal neuralgia exists as a clinical syndrome rather than a specific diagnosis. Like CPPS it is term for a range of symptoms in the pelvic area. (REF)
You only require sport sliders and an ab wheel for the course. Sport sliders are approximately $10 on amazon and ab wheels are approximately $20-$30. I recommend the use of dual ab wheels in particular but a normal ab wheel is sufficient. There are plenty of exercises you can start with that do not require equipment.
This course is incredibly popular and has already sold worldwide. Most of the videos in the course have been pirated and sold on pelvic pain forums. Like anything an online course is only pirated if it's any good. To stop pirates from profiting from the course I have decided to give the course away for free. I hope it helps you.
This was the first ever course specifically for male pelvic pain. Due to the success of this course In the last year and a half a plethora of courses for male pelvic have been released for extortionate prices some as much as $500. I object to this. The only real expense for an online course is it at the start when you have to pay for filming. There is really no need to charge high prices for an online course.
Yes it's easy to view the course on a phone. All you need is an internet
connection. You can download all of the lessons.
No, it does not. Myofascial trigger points are a controversial theory. Nobody denies that people can experience sensitive, sore spots on the body. However, the theory of Myofascial trigger points by Travell and Simons has been comprehensively refuted by Quintner, Bove and Cohen in their paper - A critical evaluation of the trigger point phenomenon (REF).
The idea of myofascial trigger points is a fear inducing idea and contributes to pain and anxiety. The realisation that myofascial trigger points do not exist is part of recovery from pelvic pain.
For an explanation of the arguments against myofascial trigger points I recommend this article by physical therapist Adam Meakins - Soft tissue sore spots of an unknown origin. I also recommend this article by Dr Wolfe entitled Travell, Simons and Cargo cult science
In regards, to the paper I posted above A critical evaluation of the trigger point phenomenon there have been attempts at rebuttals. The most noted of which was by Dommerholt and Gerwin - A Critical Evaluation of Quintner et al: missing
However, Quinter and Bove responded to these criticisms. You can read their response in
this article by Dr Wolfe The decline and fall of the trigger point empire.