Your muscles are an important part of your body, its well-being, and capacity.
Optimal muscles are flexible, their fibers are able to stretch and contract. You will get the right length and strength through exercises.
Try to visualize your pelvis as free-floating. Imagine that you are adding muscles as rubber bands to hold it in its place. When one rubber band is short, the pelvis will tilt. The weight of the torso will be centered mainly on one side instead of in the middle. If crooked, it can inflict pain in the pelvic floor. Pain can trigger further tension because the body protects or attempts to stabilize the area by tightening the muscles around the source.
The stretching program’s goal is to teach you about the state of your muscles.
The work requires that you do daily work. Do exercises that contract and stretch the muscles. Work with them intentionally, and use them to their limits.
Go through your whole body. Note which muscles you think will be the right to focus on. You will find typically two exercises for each group – choose the one that you and your doctor think suits you the best. These are general exercises; you need to talk through with your doctor what is required with your special needs.