Article 1: Can the incidence of obstetric anal sphincter injury be reduced? The STOMP Experience. Basu M, Smith D, Edwards R, the STOMP project team. European Journal of Obstetrics & Gynecology and Reproductive Biology 2016; 202: 55–59
Article 2: Defining Patient Knowledge and Perceptions of Vaginal Pessaries for Prolapse and Incontinence. Brown LK, Fenner DE, DeLancey JOL, Schimpf MO. Female Pelvic Medicine & Reconstructive Surgery 2016; 22(2):93-97.
Article 1: Does Central Sensitization Help Explain Idiopathic Overactive Bladder? Reynolds, et al. Nat Rev Urol. 2016 August; 13(8):481-491.
Article 2: Urinary Incontinence, Depression and Post-traumatic Stress Disorder in Women Veterans. Bradley et al. Am J Obstet Gynecol. 2012 Jun; 206(6): 502.e1-502.e8.
Article 1: Comparison of the efficacy of perineal and intravaginal biofeedback assisted pelvic floor muscle exercises in women with urodynamic stress urinary incontinence. Aysun Ozlu MD, Necmettin Yildiz MD, Ozer Oztekin MD. Neurourology and Urodynamics. 2017;9999:1-10.
Article 2: Electromyographic assessment of women’s pelvic floor: What is the best place for a superficial sensor? Neurology and Urodynamics. 2017;9999:1-7.Moretti, E., Galvao de Moura Filho, A. Correia de Almedia, J., Araujo, C., Lemos, C.
Article 1: TENS to treat vestibulodynia: A randomized trial. F. Murina, V. Bianco, et al BGOC An International Journal of Obstetrics and Gynaecology May 2008 1165-1170.
Article 2: Perineal surface electromyography does not typically demonstrate expected relaxation during normal voiding. Kirby AC, et al. Neurourol and Urodynam 2011 30(8):1591-1596.
Article 1: Virtual reality rehabilitation as a treatment approach for older women with mixed urinary incontinence: a feasibility study. Elliott, V., de Bruin, E. D. and Dumoulin, C. (2015), Neurourol. Urodynam., 34: 236–243. doi:10.1002/nau.22553
Article 2: The effects of training by virtual reality or gym ball on pelvic floor muscle strength in postmenopausal women: a randomized controlled trial. Martinho NM, Silva VR, Marques J, Carvalho LC, Iunes DH, Botelho S. Brazilian Journal of Physical Therapy. 2016;20(3):248-257. doi:10.1590/bjpt-rbf.2014.0148.
Article 1: Painful intercourse is significantly associated with evoked pain perception and cognitive aspects of pain in women with women with pelvic pain. Alappattu, et al. Sexual Med 2015;3:14-23.
Article 2: Women’s experiences of using vaginal trainers (dilators) to treat vaginal penetration difficulties diagnosed as vaginismus: a qualitative interview study. Macey et al. BMC Women’s Health (2015) 15:49.
Article 1: Altered resting state neuromotor connectivity in men with chronic prostatitis / chronic pelvic pain syndrome: a MAPP research network neuroimaging study. Kutch JJ, et al. NeuroImage: Clinical 8 (2015) 493-502.
Article 2: 6-day intensive treatment protocol for refractory chronic prostatitis/chronic pelvic pain syndrome using myofascial release and paradoxical relaxation training. Anderson RU, Wise D, Sawyer T, Glowe P. The J of Urol (2011); 185:1294-1299.
Article 1: Effect of increasing awareness of pelvic floor muscle function on pelvic floor dysfunction: a randomized controlled trial. Berzuk K, Shay B. Int Urogynecol J (2015) 26:837-844.
Article 2: A Pelvic Health Curriculum in School Settings: The Effect on Adolescent Females’ Knowledge. Jennifer M. Hebert-Beirne et al. Journal of Pediatric and Adolescent Gynecology (2015), doi: 10.1016/j.jpag.2015.09.006.