1. Remember that we’re all working with people with ‘pelvic issues’. Even if you ‘don’t do pelvic health’.
    2. Pelvic pain isn’t necessarily so different than pain anywhere else – don’t be scared. Use your PT brain. Don’t let  http://americandreamwindow.com/hopper/ your weirdness about the pelvis stop you from helping the people in front of you.
    3. Pelvic Health doesn’t require gloves and lube every visit.
    4. Put the pelvis back in the body (one of my favorite Sandy Hilton quotes)
    5. The pelvis isn’t that mysterious – it’s made up of the same stuff as the rest of our body.
    6. Stay on top of the evidence and know how to read it.  There are lots of crazy claims out there, you need to help your patients navigate the crazy, and not contribute to it!

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Sarah graduated from Marquette University in 2002 with a Master’s of Physical Therapy. Sarah has pursued an interest in treating the spine, pelvis with a specialization in women’s and men’s health. Over the years, Sarah has seized every opportunity available to her in order to further her understanding of the human body, and the various ways it can seem to fall apart in order to sympathetically and efficiently facilitate a return to optimal function. Sarah was awarded the Certificate of Achievement in Pelvic Physical Therapy (CAPP) from the Section on Women’s Health. She went on to get her Doctorate of Physical Therapy and Masters of Science in Women’s Health from Rosalind Franklin University in 2008. In 2009 she was awarded a Board Certification as a specialist in women’s health (WCS). Sarah also completed a Certification in Mechanical Diagnosis Therapy from the Mckenzie Institute in 2010. Most recently, Sarah completed a 200 hour Yoga Instructor Training Program, and is now a Registered Yoga Instructor. Sarah plans to integrate yoga into her rehabilitation programs, as well as teach small, personalized classes.