The pelvic floor muscles are a group of muscles that are located at the bottom of our pelvis. Also often referred to as pelvic floor.This muscle group supports is a kind of hammock that supports our organs in the abdomen and can thus close the bladder and intestine, allowing us to keep our urine and stools. The pelvic floor also plays an important role in sexuality.
Pelvic floor muscles are sometimes called sex muscles because of the importance of sex. One of the woman’s posterior muscles, which extends from the pubic bone to the coccyx, is nicknamed “love muscle” because straining it during sex makes the enclosure through the vagina tight around the penis.
When are you training your pelvic floor?
The pelvic floor muscles can weaken after childbirth, as a result of aging and also because of hormonal changes such as during the menopause. As with all other muscles in your body, the pelvic floor muscles can be strengthened by training. Fortunately, it is never too late to start with that.
Training the pelvic floor muscles helps to maintain or strengthen the resilience. You can compare the pelvic floor muscles with an elastic band. With low resilience and tension, it loses its function. Training the pelvic floor is therefore also useful if you do not experience any problems yet. It helps to prevent or prevent incontinence. In addition, strong, firm muscles have more nerve endings. This improves the control of the muscles and the sensations you experience during sexual intercourse.
The easiest way to find which muscle you have to train is done as follows: interrupt the urine stream while urinating. The muscle you use for this is the aforementioned love muscle. This trick is not a way to train.
Well trained pelvic floor muscles ensure:
- Prevent or help with incontinence complaints
- Achieve more feeling during sex, for her and for him.
- Experiencing stronger orgasms and easier to get an orgasm
- Promote natural moisture production. (important during the transition)
- Increases sexual awareness
- More intense sensation during penetration
How do Ben Wa Balls work?
In addition to certain floor exercises, training with balls is a good and easy way to strengthen the pelvic floor muscles. You can wear the balls during all daily activities and you train your pelvic floor at the same time. What are wireless vibrating Ben Wa balls? The balls tend to drop under their weight. This causes a spontaneous reflex that causes the pelvic floor muscles to contract. This action ensures that the pelvic floor is trained.
Which Ben Wa balls suit me for pelvic floor training?
The Ben Wa balls come in many different sizes and materials, for both beginners and advanced players. Some balls are more suitable for the sensual sensation while wearing (foreplay) and other balls are more suitable for training for health reasons. Just like in the gym, you train with light or heavier weights. Depending on your goal and the initial situation, you choose the right weight. Also the size is important.
Just like with all other forms of strength training, the heavier the weights the stronger you have to be. Start with weaker pelvic floor muscles with lighter balls but larger Ben Wa balls. Choose silicone because this material ensures that they do not slip easily. Bigger balls you feel better with weaker pelvic floor muscles and because of this you are also more aware of how to tighten your pelvic floor in order not to let them escape. Larger balls will also give more feeling while wearing which is a great feeling for many women and can be exciting. To make it easier we have made a selection of Ben Wa balls per category: beginner slightly advanced or advanced.
Some products are Sets of balls. With this you can slowly build up and make increasingly heavier combinations of the balls. You may check out these ben wa balls for sale at this website.
Have you just given birth or 50?
Women who have recently given birth, ladies who have passed the 50, or ladies who for other reasons like to start with exercises to get their pelvic floor muscles in shape again, train the best with larger and lighter balls. Start with a ball with a sturdy string made of silicone. Or balls that can be placed in a sleeve with a string attached to it. Loose balls are better to use in the next phase. For larger balls mean you can assume about 30mm and lighter than 60 grams.
Slightly advanced or between 30 and 45 with children
You do not have serious pelvic floor symptoms yet, but you still want to train? Then you belong to the group slightly. Opt for heavier balls because it is harder to hold them in and your muscles have to do their best not to lose them. A weight of around 55 – 90 gr is very suitable. Think smaller between 25 – 30mm.