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Discover The Kangaroo Method and lose your mummy pouch.

Restrengthen your core and pelvic floor muscles in 12 weeks and feel confident again.

The media talking about this issue...

Are you a mum who has ever faced?

  • The feeling that your body isn’t yours anymore?
  • That you are broken and feeling like something isn’t right?
  • People asking you when is your due date even if you gave birth years ago?
  • Having a mummy pouch that you just can’t get rid of no matter how much you exercise?
  • Have abdominal separation or Diastasis Recti that makes you feel like you are a stranger in your own body?
  • Have bad posture that makes your entire body ache?
  • Wearing pads because you will pee your pants if you sneeze or run after your kids?
  • Having backaches that keep you away from doing the things you used to like?
  • Not enjoying your sexual life as you did before kids?
  • Feeling of pressure and pain “down there”?
  • Feeling like your intestines will drop out?

Watch this video and discover ONE BIG THING that prevents mums to lose their mummy pouch and improve their symptoms! 👇

If you are having struggles after giving birth, don’t accept them, this is NOT the new normal!

Click on the button below to join The Kangaroo Method today!

Women around the world are suffering silently from the back and pelvic pain and enduring debilitating symptoms like incontinence, pain and pressure in their pelvic area, mummy pouch caused by abdominal separation, painful intimacy and nonexistent orgasms.

If you are one of those mums, you are in the right place to finally find healing.

I am Renata Sanko, a certified personal trainer with years spent on education and research on how to help women heal their body after birth.

I have dedicated myself to help other women to regain and heal their body after having a baby...

But it wasn’t always like it is today...

I had my healing journey that I had to go through.


Years ago, I struggled badly with my body and endured years of painful and embarrassing symptoms.

I gave birth to 4 kids in 8 years, gained over 50 kg (110 lbs) during my pregnancies, I looked 12 weeks pregnant with mummy pouch that I couldn’t get rid off.

My last postpartum recovery was “pure torture".

I had demanding baby and lots of breastfeeding issues early on, my body was aching and my nutrition was a mess.

I developed postpartum anxiety and feared to even get out of the house...

I had four fingers wide Diastasis Recti and huge mummy pouch that made me wear pregnancy clothes for 6 months after birth.

I had to leave my house wearing pads because I leaked urine when I laugh or sneeze.

I was afraid to laugh and enjoy my life!

I could barely do everyday things like lifting my kids and running around with them in the park.

My libido was zero and I felt massive guilt every time I told my partner I am not into it.

No one ever warned me that postpartum will hit me so hard and how it can affect every single part of my life.

I struggled hard!

But when I finally decided to make my life better and find out what is wrong with my body, no one had any idea what's wrong with me.

Every doctor told me I am perfectly healthy and all I need is just to start working out and go on a diet to lose my belly fat.

No doctor ever assessed me for Diastasis Recti or sent me to women health physical therapist.

All they said to me is to do my Kegels and that this is normal after so many kids.

This is not normal!

Sadly, this is the reality for many mums today. All they get is an instruction to do Kegels or to find themselves a good surgeon.

If this is your experience, you are not alone...

So many times I have heard the same story:


No one told me!

Unfortunately, women and new mums are being ignored by a medical community. 


No one is listening to a new mum after birth, all you got after birth is a 6-week check-up where they barely see you and all they talk about is contraception.

After giving birth, a woman becomes invisible to the medical community and our society. All the attention goes to the baby.

But we are still women with needs and desires. 


We need to STOP this from happening!

There is so many wrong information out there and some you might even get from your doctor.

You need to know about these 3 myths!

Binder will help you get a flat tummy after birth!

Belly binders are sold everywhere to new mums and they are supposed to help with closing and preventing Diastasis Recti after birth. But they are NOT going to heal you Diastasis Recti nor strengthen your muscles.


All they do is hold everything in and give the support to your lower back, but they don’t teach you how to use your muscles to aid the core strengthening.

Always trust your doctor!

Many doctors, OBGYNs and even midwives have no clue about women health issues after birth. 


Some will not even acknowledge that you have real problems and might even say that this comes from your anxiety problems. That all you need is to relax.


Others will try to sell you expensive medications, supplements or even surgical procedures.

Mummy tuck or surgery is your only hope!

Invasive procedures like abdominoplasty are rarely really necessary and most women will be able to heal their body without surgery. 


Surgeries have their risks and can cause more problems than they will solve. 


While surgeries are sometimes very much needed, they should stay in the last resort. You should FIRST try the techniques that I will show you in The Kangaroo Method.

I am very sad to see so many women suffering for years without knowing that there is a solution.

​Here is something that I've heard women saying:

“ No one knows what is wrong with me, but I feel there has to be something wrong...”


“My doctor never assessed me for Diastasis Recti and I have mummy pouch that is not going away. I tried everything, went to new mum bootcamps but nothing is happening, I even feel worse... Is there any hope for me?”


“I don’t feel like myself anymore!”

​If this sounds familiar, I just want you to know:

  • You don’t have to suffer and endure pain!
  • You don’t need to spend hundreds of dollars on binders and splinter that will do nothing for you!
  • You don’t need to accept this as your new normal!

There is a simple solution...

The Kangaroo Method helped many women to get their body back!

*Results vary depending on starting point, goals, and effort.

It helped them to get rid off the symptoms they endured, of abdominal separation, weak core and pelvic floor, leaking, back pain, pressure, extra weight...

Core and pelvic floor muscles are at the centre of a woman's body.


By learning how to use them correctly you are taking control over your entire body.

I want for every woman to get back in control over their body and their life.


By becoming a mum, you haven’t stopped existing as a woman and all you need to is to learn how to be in control again.

If you want to improve your life, get rid of your symptoms...
If you want to feel confident again and regain control of your body...
If you are determined to make a change in your life...

​The Kangaroo Method is a simple, effective and science-based exercise program.

When I was creating The Kangaroo Method, I knew and believed that there has to be a better way for women to learn how to heal their body then paying hundreds to doctors and slimming classes in hope that will solve their problems.


Let me introduce you to...

The Kangaroo Method

The Kangaroo method is a complete and life-changing exercise program made for mums, whether you gave birth a month ago or 10 years ago.


It was specifically developed for ending struggles that many mums around the world are enduring silently.

This is not your regular exercise program. 


It is women's only online platform where you will learn HOW to exercise, how to change your daily routine to aid the healing and what you need to STOP doing to not ruin your progress.

The Kangaroo Method is simple, step by step, science-based method to teach you how to restore trust in your body, to figure out what is really happening with your body and learn you how to use it correctly to finally get the results you need and want.


In The Kangaroo Method:

You will build a strong foundation providing you with knowledge on how to use your muscles to get the results from every exercise you do.
You will learn how to correctly test yourself for Diastasis Recti and what the results mean for your body.
You will learn to understand which exercises are right for your body and when it's time to skip or modify your exercises.
You will strengthen your core and pelvic floor muscles following progressive core workouts.
You will lose weight and build lean muscles with Diastasis Recti safe workouts.
You will get hours of video exercises made specifically for mums with limited time and equipment.
You will get access to The Kangaroo Guide; ultimate theory course with over 10 comprehensive digital lessons where you will learn everything from pelvic health to nutrition.
Our private onsite community where you can share your journey and experience with other mums. No Facebook needed, we have our own private forum.

*Results vary depending on starting point, goals, and effort.

How does The Kangaroo Method work?

​You will get lifetime access to the entire Kangaroo Method which includes 12 weeks exercise program with follow-along exercises and a massive and comprehensive Kangaroo Guide - your theory part of the program.

The Kangaroo Method is a membership site that you can log in whenever you want to. You have access to your schedule and hours of exercises whenever you want. It is completely mobile friendly and works as an app on your phone.

All the exercises are structured in follow-along instructional videos for you to get the maximum benefits.  You simply log in, check your schedule and click play. It's that simple!


You will get progressive core-specific exercises for each month and a total body Diastasis Recti safe exercises to burn fat and build lean muscle.


You also get modifications for exercises that you feel you're still not ready to do.

You will also get access to the Kangaroo Guide - our theory part of the program where you will learn everything to get the results that you wish for.


You will get many of instructional videos that will teach you how to really understand and use your body muscles.

In addition, the Kangaroo Method contains:

  • A number of instructional videos to help you understand how to use your muscles to get the best possible results
  • Nutrition lessons and supplements recommendations
  • Downloadable PDF cheat sheets, workbooks and checklists
  • An amazing onsite community forum, where you can connect with other mums and get help and guide directly from Renata through our direct messages

​Look what mums are saying in our Community:

Yes, I want to start The Kangaroo Method now...

How much is this going to cost me?

I am well aware that cost is a major factor for any mum out there and that is why I tried my best to keep the price as low as possible so as many mums can have the option of joining this life-changing program as possible.


You can get the full access to the Kangaroo Method for only 97$.


This is less than 1.20$ per day for a 12-week exercise program!


This is way less than most binders cost today and that will do nothing for your health.


Think about how much are you ready to invest in your health, confidence and wellbeing?

Our 90-day Money Back Guarantee!

The Kangaroo Method is a science-based program and I am fully confident in you and your results!


You might have failed various other fitness programs and diets, but The Kangaroo Method is different.


I am not offering you a quick transformation, but life-long benefits and true changes on your body.


Because I truly believe in my program, I offer a result-backend money guarantee.


If you complete the entire program and don't get any results, I will refund you the full price!

Join The Kangaroo Method now to get:

  • A 12-week core exercise program to strengthen your core and pelvic floor 
  • 12-week total-body exercise program to lose weight and build lean muscle
  • The Kangaroo Guide - an educational course that will teach you how to heal your core and how to correctly use your muscles and body to aid healing
  • The Kangaroo Guide is made for mobile devices and works almost like an app on your phone!
  • Lifetime access to all videos, materials and guides
  • One-time payment/no recurring fees
  • Covered with our Satisfaction Guarantee and 90-day Money Back Guarantee

Join The Kangaroo Method TODAY!

$199

$97

Frequently Asked Questions

Here you can find the most frequently asked questions.

How much time do I need for exercises each day?

There are two parts to The Kangaroo Method, the Core Recovery exercises and the Total-Body workouts. Core Recovery workout will take you around 15 minutes each day and Total-Body workout takes around 30 minutes, but only 5 days a week.

What equipment do I need?

This entire program can be done without buying any special equipment. I do recommend to have some equipment, but you won’t be missing out if you do everything with no equipment at all. The recommended equipment is:

  • Small pilates ball – you can use the kids toy ball instead.
  • Light resistance band – you can use a pair of old tights or leggings instead. In some videos I’m also using a powerbands loop, but feel free to just wrap your resistance band (or tights/leggings) around your legs if you don’t own a loop. I’ve also done so in some exercises.
  • Pair of small dumbbells (optional) – you can use two small water bottles instead.

Do I need a gym membership for this program?

No, The Kangaroo Method is a program you can do at home, no gym membership needed! There is a limited equipment needed but you can do the program with no equipment at all and still get the results you want. It's all up to you now!

I gave birth 10 years ago can I still join the program?

Yes, it's never too late to start healing your core. The core muscles work in a similar way as any other muscle in our body. Once we learn how to contract and relax them in a right way great things can happen. I will show you that here...

Can I do this during pregnancy?

Yes, The Kangaroo Method is fine to do during pregnancy.

Be sure to modify the exercises and take it slow. Whenever there is an exercise with modification make sure to follow the modified version. Don’t rush. Make sure you are cleared for working out in pregnancy by your OB-GYN.

Will I lose weight with this program?

Everyone is different and has a different body and motivation.

I can't guarantee any specific results or weight loss since this depends on many factors out of my control such as your motivation and food intake, among other things. If you follow the program schedule and don't skip exercises, do your daily walks and maintain a healthy nutrition and lifestyle you should lose some weight and get the results you want.

The Kangaroo Method is a progressive total-body program and, when done right, it can certainly be very effective!

Are exercises in a video format or in PDF?

You get both! Every workout has a follow along video guiding you through the exercises step-by-step. Just click play and start the workout with me. It works perfect on any device and is fully optimized for a mobile phone.

You also get downloadable PDF summaries and transcripts for each workout so you can workout at your time and pace.

What if I don't get the results I want?

Your purchase is covered with our 90-day Money Back Guarantee so you don't have to worry.


Because I truly believe in my program, I offer a result-backend money guarantee. If you complete the entire program including all the workouts and suggested activities and don't get any results, I will refund you the full price!

What if I need more help?

If you have any questions at all just send us an email to [email protected] and we will get back to you very soon. You can also use a chat on this page to get in touch with us instantly as we are always online. Click on the pink chat icon in the lower right corner of the page to start the chat.

Do I need a Facebook profile to join the community?

No, you don't need Facebook or any third-party service. We have our own private community forum inside the members area waiting for you with a vibrant community of mums that share the same journey. We also have a place where you can ask questions and get a direct support from Renata exclusive to our members.

Is this all I need to pay?

Yes, this is all you pay! The Kangaroo Method is a lifetime access program with this single payment. 

What happens when I complete the payment?

Once you click on the "Join Now" button you will be taken to our secure registration page. Once you enter all details and complete the signup you will be taken to our welcome page with a short welcome video. After that you will go to your schedule, a starting point for The Kangaroo Method which includes details of your program and workouts. From there you have access to our secure members only area where you can join our community, learn with educational courses and complete your workouts from any device.


You will also receive our welcome email, your payment receipt and an email with a link where you can set your password. Make sure to check these out to complete your registration. This entire process takes less than 3 minutes!


Keep an eye on your email as our members have some good things coming their way...

How can I know if the payment is secure?

We use industry leading payment providers such as Stripe and PayPal which are the most secure ways to pay online. Your card details or any other financial information is never stored on our servers and is transmitted to Stripe or PayPal securely, using the industry standard SSL certificate (SHA-256 with RSA Encryption). Check out Stripe and PayPal to read more on their security systems.

If you still have any questions about the program send us an email to [email protected] and we'll get back to you soon. You can also contact us via chat on the right-hand side.

Ready to get started?

Join now...

References


Studies & papers:

  1. Laura Anne Werner & Marcy Dayan – (2019) – Diastasis Recti Abdominis-diagnosis, Risk Factors, Effect on Musculoskeletal Function, Framework for Treatment and Implications for the Pelvic Floor – Current Women s Health Reviews, Volume 15, Issue 2, 2019, Pages 86-101
  2. Qing Wang, Xiaojie Yu, Gengmin Chen, Xiuli Sun and Jianliu Wang – (2019) – Does diastasis recti abdominis weaken pelvic floor function? A cross-sectional study – International Urogynecology Journal, 31, 2020, pages 277-283
  3. Nadia Keshwani, Sunita Mathur & Linda McLean – (2017) – Relationship Between Interrectus Distance and Symptom Severity in Women With Diastasis Recti Abdominis in the Early Postpartum Period – Physical Therapy, Volume 98, Issue 3, pages 182-190
  4. Nadia Keshwani, Sunita Mathur, Linda McLean – (2019) – The impact of exercise therapy and abdominal binding in the management of diastasis recti abdominis in the early post-partum period: a pilot randomized controlled trial – Physiotherapy Theory and Practice, October 2019
  5. Samantha Lawson & Ashley Sacks – (2018) – Pelvic Floor Physical Therapy and Women’s Health Promotion – Journal of Midwifery & Women’s Health, Volume 63, Issue 4, pages 410-417
  6. Maurice Nahabedian, David C Brooks – (2019) – Rectus abdominis diastasis – UpToDate, 2019
  7. Paul W Hodges, Inger Heijnen, Simon C Gandevia – (2001) – Postural activity of the diaphragm is reduced in humans when respiratory demand increases – The Journal of Physiology, December 2001; 537(Pt 3): 999–1008
  8. D.R. Benjamin, A.T.M. van de Water, C.L. Peiris – (2014) – Effects of exercise on diastasis of the rectus abdominis muscle in the antenatal and postnatal periods: a systematic review – Physiotherapy, Volume 100, Issue 1, Pages 1-8
  9. Litos, Karen PT, MPT, (2014), Progressive Therapeutic Exercise Program for Successful Treatment of a Postpartum Woman With a Severe Diastasis Recti Abdominis, Journal of Women’s Health Physical Therapy, Volume 38, Issue 2, Pages 58-73
  10. Sperstad JB, Tennfjord MK, Hilde G – (2016) – Diastasis recti abdominis during pregnancy and 12 months after childbirth: prevalence, risk factors and report of lumbopelvic pain – British Journal of Sports Medicine, Volume 50, Issue 17, Pages 1092-1096
  11. Lori J. Tuttle, Jennifer Fasching, Allison Keller, Milan Patel, Chelsea Saville, Rose Schlaff, Alicia Walker, Maureen Mason, Sara P. Gombatto – (2018) – Noninvasive Treatment of Postpartum Diastasis Recti Abdominis – Journal of Womenʼs Health Physical Therapy, Volume 42, Issue 2, Pages 65-75
  12. Patrícia Gonçalves Fernandes de Mota, Augusto Gil Brites Andrade Pascoal, Ana Isabel Andrade Dinis Carita, Kari Bø – (2015) – Prevalence and risk factors of diastasis recti abdominis from late pregnancy to 6 months postpartum, and relationship with lumbo-pelvic pain – Manual Therapy, Volume 20, Issue 1, Pages 200-205
  13. Theodorsen N.M., Strand L.I., Bø K. – (2018) – Effect of pelvic floor and transversus abdominis muscle contraction on inter-rectus distance in postpartum women: a cross-sectional experimental study – Physiotherapy, Volume 105, Issue 3, Pages 315-320
  14. Hankyu Park & Dongwook Han – (2015) – The effect of the correlation between the contraction of the pelvic floor muscles and diaphragmatic motion during breathing – Journal of Physical Therapy Science, Volume 27, Issue 7, Pages 2113-2115
  15. Chantale Dumoulin, Cathryn Glazener, David Jenkinson – (2011) – Determining the Optimal Pelvic Floor Muscle Training Regiman for Women with Stress Urinary Incontinence – Neurourology and Urodynamics, Volume 30, Issue 5, Pages 746-753
  16. Andrea Marques, Lynn Stothers, Andrew Macnab – (2010) – The status of pelvic floor muscle training for women – Canadian Urological Association, Volume 4, Issue 6, Pages 419-424
  17. Madill S.J., McLean L. – (2006) – Relationship between abdominal and pelvic floor muscle activation and intravaginal pressure during pelvic floor muscle contractions in healthy continent women – Neurourology and Urodynamics, Volume 25, Issue 7, Pages 722-730
  18. Sapsford R.R., Hodges P.W. – (2001) – The effect of parity on pelvic floor muscle strength and quality of life in women with urinary incontinence: a cross sectional study – Archives of Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation, Volume 82, Issue 8, Pages 1081-1088
  19. Capson A.C, Nashed J, Mclean L. – (2011) – The role of lumbopelvic posture in pelvic floor muscle activation in continent women – Journal of Electromyography and Kinesiology, Volume 21, Issue 1, Pages 166-177
  20. Daria Chimelewska, Magdalena Stania, Grzegorz Sobota, Krystyna Kwasna, Edward Blaszczak, Jakub Taradaj, Grzegorz Juras – (2015) – Impact of different body positions on bioelectrical activity of the pelvic floor muscles in nulliparous continent women – BioMed Research International, Volume 2015, Article ID 905897
  21. Haroo Kim, Hwang-Bo Kak – (2014) – A Comparison of Vaginal Pressures and Abdominal Muscle Thickness According to Childbirth Delivery Method during the Valsalva Maneuver – The Journal of Physical Therapy Science, Volume 26, Issue 3, Pages 443-445
  22. Özlem Çınar Özdemır, Yesim Bakar – (2015) – The effect of parity on pelvic floor muscle strength and quality of life in women with urinary incontinence: a cross sectional study – The Journal of Physical Therapy Science, Volume 27, Issue 7, Pages 2133-2137
  23. Corcos, J., Przydacz, M., Campeau, L., Witten, J., Hickling, D., Honeine, C., Radomski, S. B., Stothers, L., & Wagg, A. – (2017) – CUA guideline on adult overactive bladder – Canadian Urological Association Journal, Volume 11, Issue 5, Pages 142-173
  24. Nisha Acharry, Rahul Krishnan Kutty (2015), Abdominal Exercise with bracing, a therapeutic efficacy in reducing diastasis-recti among postpartal females, International Journal of Physiotherapy and Research, Volume 3, Issue 2, Pages 99-105
  25. M.F.Sancho, A.G.Pascoal, P.Mota, K.Bø – (2015) – Abdominal exercises affect inter-rectus distance in postpartum women: a two-dimensional ultrasound study – Physiotherapy – Volume 101, Issue 3, Pages 286-291
  26. Diane Lee, Paul W. Hodges – (2016) – Behavior of the Linea Alba During a Curl-up Task in Diastasis Rectus Abdominis: An Observational Study – Journal of Orthopaedic & Sports Physical Therapy, Volume 46, Issue 7, Pages 580-589
  27. Tomasz Halski, Lucyna Słupska, Robert Dymarek, Janusz Bartnicki, Urszula Halska, Agata Król, Małgorzata Paprocka-Borowicz, Janusz Dembowski, Romuald Zdrojowy, Kuba Ptaszkowski – (2015) – Evaluation of Bioelectrical Activity of Pelvic Floor Muscles and Synergistic Muscles Depending on Orientation of Pelvis in Menopausal Women with Symptoms of Stress Urinary Incontinence: A Preliminary Observational Study – Physical Therapy in Wound Healing, Edema, and Urinary Incontinence, Volume 2014, Article ID 274938
  28. Bø K, Hilde G, Tennfjord MK, Sperstad JB, Engh ME – (2017) – Pelvic floor muscle function, pelvic floor dysfunction and diastasis recti abdominis: Prospective cohort study – Neurourology and Urodynamics, Volume 36, Issue 3, Pages 716-721
  29. Axer H, Keyserlingk DG, Prescher A – (2001) – Collagen fibers in linea alba and rectus sheaths. I. General scheme and morphological aspects. – Journal of Surgical Research, Volume 96, Issue 1, Pages 127-134
  30. Albert HB, Godskesen M, Westergaard JG. – (2002) – Incidence of four syndromes of pregnancy-related pelvic joint pain. – Spine journal, Volume 27, Issue 24, Pages 2831-2834
  31. Boissonault JS, Blaschak MJ – (1988) – Incidence of diastasis recti abdominis during the childbearing year – Physical Therapy, Volume 68, Issue 7, Pages 1082-1086
  32. Beales DJ, O’Sullivan PB, Briffa NJ – (2009) – Motor control patterns during an active straight leg raise in pain-free subjects. – Spine journal, Volume 34, Issue 1, Pages 1-8
  33. Beer GM, Schuster A, Seifert B, Manestar M, Mihic-Probst D, Weber SA – (2009) – The normal width of the linea alba in nulliparous women – Clinical Anatomy, Volume 22, Issue 6, Pages 706-711
  34. S. Gail Bursch – (1987) – Interrater Reliability of Diastasis Recti Abdominis Measurement, Physical Therapy, Volume 67, Issue 7, 1 July 1987, Pages 1077–1079
  35. Chiarello CM, McAuley JA, Hartigan EH – (2016) – Immediate Effect of Active Abdominal Contraction on Inter-recti Distance – Journal of Orthopaedic & Sports Physical Therapy , Volume 46, Issue 3, Pages 177-183
  36. Coldron Y, Stokes MJ, Newham DJ – (2008) – Postpartum characteristics of rectus abdominis on ultrasound imaging – Manual Therapy, volume 13, Issue 2, Pages 112-121
  37. Bø K, Stien R. – (1994) – Needle EMG registration of striated urethral wall and pelvic floor muscle activity patterns during cough, Valsalva, abdominal, hip adductor, and gluteal muscle contractions in nulliparous healthy females – Neurourology and Urodynamics, Volume 13, Issue 1, Pages 35-41
  38. Sanjivani Ramesh Khandale, Deepali Hande, (2016), Effects of Abdominal Exercises on Reduction of Diastasis Recti in Postnatal Women, International Journal of Health Sciences and Research, Volume 6, Issue 6, Pages 182-191
  39. Jill Schiff Boissonnault & Mary Jo Blaschak, (1988), Incidence of Diastasis Recti Abdominis During the Childbearing Year, Physical Therapy, Volume 68, Issue 7, 1 July 1988, Pages 1082–1086
  40. Bø, K, Morkved S, Frawley H – (2009) – Evidence for benefit of transversus abdominis training alone or in combination with pelvic floor muscle training to treat female urinary incontinence: A systematic review – Neurourology and Urodynamics, Volume 28, Issue 5, Pages 368-373
  41. Gilleard WL, Brown JM – (1996) – Structure and function of the abdominal muscles in primigravid subjects during pregnancy and the immediate postbirth period – Physical Therapy, Volume 76, Issue 7, Pages 750-762
  42. Gräßel D, Prescher A, Fitzek S, Keyserlingk D G V, Axer H – (2005) – Anisotropy of human linea alba: A biomechanical study – The Journal of Surgical Research, Volume 124, Issue 1, Pages 118-125
  43. Hungerford BA, Gilleard WL, Lee D – (2004) – Altered patterns of pelvic bone motion determined in subjects with posterior pelvic pain using skin markers – Clinical Biomechanics, Volume 19, Issue 5, Pages 456-464
  44. Spitznagle TM, Leong FC, Van Dillen LR – (2007) – Prevalence of diastasis recti abdominis in a urogynecological patient population – International Urogynecology Journal, Volume 18, Issue 3, Pages 321-328
  45. Larsen E, Wilken-Jensen C, Hansen A, Vendelbo Jensen D, Johansen S, Minck H, Wormslev M, Davidsen M, Hansen TM – (1999) – Symptom-giving pelvic girdle relaxation in pregnancy: Prevalence and risk factors – Acta obstetricia et gynecologica Scandinavica, Volume 78, Issue 2, Pages 105-110
  46. Liaw LJ, Hsu MJ, Liao CF, Liu MF, Hsu AT – (2011) – The relationships between inter-recti distance measured by ultrasound imaging and abdominal muscle function in postpartum women: A 6-month follow-up study – Journal of Orthopaedic & Sports Physical Therapy, Volume 41, Issue 6, Pages 435-443
  47. Lee, D – (2016) – Highlights from an Integrated Approach to the Treatment of Pelvic Pain and Dysfunction (Chapter 17) – Pathology and Intervention in Musculoskeletal Rehabilitation (Second Edition) 2006, Pages 612-650
  48. Neumann P, Gill V – (2002) – Pelvic floor and abdominal muscle interaction: EMG activity and intra-abdominal pressure – The International Urogynecology Journal, Volume 13, Issue 2, Pages 125-132
  49. Mattox TF, Lucente V, McIntyre P, Miklos JR, Tomezsko J – (2000) – Abnormal spinal curvature and its relationship to pelvic organ prolapse – American Journal of Obstetrics and Gynecology, Volume 183, Issue 6, Pages 1381-1384
  50. Mens J M, Vleeming A, Snijders C J, Stam H J, Ginai A Z – (1999) – The active straight leg raising test and mobility of the pelvic joints – European Spine Journal, Volume 8, Issue 6, Pages 468-473
  51. O’Sullivan P B, Beales D J – (2007) – Changes in pelvic floor and diaphragm kinematics and respiratory patterns in subjects with sacroiliac joint pain following a motor learning intervention: a case series. – Manual Therapy, Volume 12, Issue 3, Pages 209-218
  52. Pascoal A G, Dionisio S, Cordeiro F, Mota P – (2014) – Inter-rectus distance in postpartum women can be reduced by isometric contraction of the abdominal muscles: a preliminary case-control study – Physiotherapy, Volume 100, Issue 4, Pages 344-348
  53. Sapsford R R, Hodges P W – (2001) – Contraction of the pelvic floor muscles during abdominal maneuvers – Archives of Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation, Volume 82, Issue 8, Pages 1081-1088
  54. Pool-Goudzwaard AL, Slieker ten Hove MC, Vierhout ME, Mulder PH, Pool JJ, Snijders CJ, Stoeckart R – (2005) – Relations between pregnancy-related low back pain, pelvic floor activity and pelvic floor dysfunction – International Urogynecology Journal, Volume 16, Issue 6, Pages 468-474
  55. Chiarello, Cynthia M. PT, PhD; Falzone, Laura A. PT, MS; McCaslin, Kristin E. PT, MS; Patel, Mita N. PT, MS; Ulery, Kristen R. PT, MS, (2005), The Effects of an Exercise Program on Diastasis Recti Abdominis in Pregnant Women, Journal of Women’s Health Physical Therapy, Volume 29, Issue 1, Pages 11-16
  56. Smith MD, Coppieters MW, Hodges PW – (2007) – Postural response of the pelvic floor and abdominal muscles in women with and without incontinence – Neurourology and Urodynamics, Volume 26, Issue 3, Pages 377-385
  57. O’Sullivan P B, Beales D J, Beetham J A – (2002) – Altered motor control strategies in subjects with sacroiliac joint pain during the active straight-leg-raise test – Spine journal, Volume 27, Issue 1, Pages 1-8
  58. Smith M D, Russell A, Hodges P W – (2006) – Disorders of breathing and continence have a stronger association with back pain than obesity and physical activity – Australian Journal of Physiotherapy, Volume 52, Issue 1, Pages 11-16
  59. Ostgaard HC, Roos-Hansson E, Zetherström G. – (1996) – Regression of back and posterior pelvic pain after pregnancy – Spine journal, Volume 21, Issue 23, Pages 2777-2780
  60. Ostgaard HC, Andersson GB, Karlsson K. – (1991) – Prevalence of back pain in pregnancy – Spine journal, Volume 16, Issue 5, Pages 549-552
  61. Sapsford RR, Hodges PW, Richardson CA, Cooper DH, Markwell SJ, Jull GA – (2001) – Co-activation of the abdominal and pelvic floor muscles during voluntary exercises – Neurourology and Urodynamics, Volume 20, Issue 1, Pages 31-42
  62. Parker M A, Millar L A, Dugan S A – (2009) – Diastasis Rectus Abdominis and Lumbo-Pelvic Pain and Dysfunction-Are They Related? – Journal of Women’s Health Physical Therapy, Volume 33, Issue 2, Pages 15-22
  63. Smith MD, Russell A, Hodges PW – (2008) – Is there a relationship between parity, pregnancy, back pain and incontinence? – International Urogynecology Journal, Volume 19, Issue 2, Pages 205-211
  64. Stuge B, Mørkved S, Dahl HH, Vøllestad N – (2006) – Abdominal and pelvic floor muscle function in women with and without long lasting pelvic girdle pain – Manual Therapy, Volume 11, Issue 4, Pages 287-296
  65. Thompson JA, O’Sullivan PB, Briffa NK, Neumann P – (2006) – Altered muscle activation patterns in symptomatic women during pelvic floor muscle contraction and Valsalva manoeuvre – Neurourology and Urodynamics, Volume 25, Issue 3, Pages 268-276
  66. Wu WH, Meijer OG, Uegaki K, Mens JM, van Dieën JH, Wuisman PI, Ostgaard HC – (2004) – Pregnancy-related pelvic girdle pain (PPP), I: Terminology, clinical presentation, and prevalence – European Spine Journal, Volume 13, issue 7, Pages 575-589
  67. Bruno Bordoni, Emiliano Zanier – (2013) – Anatomic connections of the diaphragm: influence of respiration on the body system – Journal of Multidisciplinary Healthcare, Volume 2013, Issue 6, Pages 281-291
  68. Hodges PW, Heijnen I, Gandevia SC – (2001) – Postural activity of the diaphragm is reduced in humans when respiratory demand increases – The Journal of Physiology, Volume 537, Issue 3, Pages 999-1008
  69. Rosalba C – (2009) – The functions of breathing and its dysfunctions and their relationship to breathing therapy – International Journal of Osteopathic Medicine, Volume 12, Issue 3, Pages 78-85
  70. Yeampattanaporn O, Mekhora K, Jalayondeja W, Wongsathikun J. – (2014) – Immediate effects of breathing re-education on respiratory function and range of motion in chronic neck pain – Journal of the Medical Association of Thailand, Volume 97, Supplement 7, Pages 55-59
  71. Willard FH, Vleeming A, Schuenke MD, Danneels L, Schleip R. – (2012) – The thoracolumbar fascia: anatomy, function and clinical considerations. – Journal of Anat, Volume 221, Issue 6, Pages 507-536
  72. Blotta RM, Costa SDS, Trindade EN, Meurer L, Maciel-Trindade MR – (2018) – Collagen I and III in women with diastasis recti – Clinics vol.73 São Paulo 2018 Epub June 07, 2018

Books:

  1. Peter L. Williams – Gray’s Anatomy: 38th (eigth) Edition
  2. Dianne Lee – 2016 Diastasis Rectus Abdominis – A clinical guide for those split down the middle
  3. Jean-Claude Guimberteau, Colin Armstrong – Architecture of Human Living Fascia: Cells and Extracellular Matrix as Revealed by Endoscopy
  4. Jack Newman M.D., Teresa Pitman – The Ultimate Breastfeeding Book of Answers: The Most Comprehensive Problem-Solving Guide to Breastfeeding from the Foremost Expert in North America
  5. La Leche League International – The Womanly Art of Breastfeeding
  6. Penny Simkin, Janet Whalley, Ann Keppler, Janelle Durham, April Bolding – Pregnancy, Childbirth, And The Newborn (2016-5Th Edition)
  7. Elizabeth Somer – Nutrition for a Healthy Pregnancy

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