Amy Stein, DPT, BCB-PMD

Amy Stein, DPT, BCB-PMD, IF (Doctorate of Physical Therapy, SEMG Biofeedback Certification –Pelvic Muscle Dysfunction, International Society of the Study of Women’s Health Fellow) is a leading expert and at the forefront of treating pelvic floor dysfunction, pelvic pain, women’s health, and functional manual therapy for men, women, and children.  She is the founder of, and a premier practitioner at Beyond Basics Physical Therapy in NYC.  She is the author of the award-winning book, Heal Pelvic Pain, an easy-read, self-help book and created a video called Healing Pelvic and Abdominal Pain:  The ultimate home program for patients and a guide for practitioners.  Amy serves as the Past President of the International Pelvic Pain Society.  Amy is a co-editor of Healing in Urology and an author in many medical textbooks, including Pelvic Pain Management, Female Sexual Pain Disorders: Evaluation and Management, Management of Sexual Dysfunction in Men and Women, and The Overactive Pelvic Floor.  She lectures internationally, is featured in the Endo What? a , and has been interviewed in media outlets ranging from the medical segments of popular TV shows, like Dr. Oz, ABC’s 20/20, to such magazines as Elle, Prevention, Parents and More magazine and newspapers such as the New York Daily News. She is a member of ISSWSH, the NVA, ISSVD, ICA, Endometriosis Association and the APTA Women’s Health section. Amy received her Masters in Physical Therapy from Nova Southeastern University in 1999, and her Doctorate in Physical Therapy in 2013.

 

One thought on “Amy Stein, DPT, BCB-PMD

  1. A

    Dear Amy,

    I’ve reached your blog after reading your book Heal Pelvic Pain. I’ve suffered from severe pelvic pain for a couple years (since giving birth) and had my first feeling of hope in being able to treat it after reading your book.

    I wanted to know if you could address one question on your blog: the issue of severe pain in the morning. My pelvic pain is extremely bad in the morning, and improves after moving. I have had doctors suggest that this may be rheumatoid arthritis, although I have pain nowhere else in my body. As I try to reach a diagnosis (on whether this is post-partum-related pelvic pain or something related to rheumatoid arthristis), I wanted to know if you (or one of the other therapists on your blog) could comment on this issue of whether pain tends to be worse in the morning or not for pelvic pain, or whether my situation is atypical.

    Any comments on this would be greatly appreciated.

    A

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