Pelvic Muscle Stimulation

Non-Surgical, Non-Invasive


Ultimate Freedom From UI

Just Sit and Relax

What does a healthy pelvic floor mean to you?

Less leakage, when you cough, laugh or play sports...

Pelvic Floor Centers of America™ (PFCA)

Network of Certified Medical Providers utilizing a new technology to treat patients with urinary incontinence (UI) known as Extracorporeal Magnetic Innervation (ExMI). This technology produces pulsating magnetic fields which vary in time and intensity. The field is able to penetrate deep into the perineum, activating the pelvic floor muscles by stimulating all branches of the pudendal and splanchnic nerves.

Global Leader in ExMI treatment

In the U.S. ExMI is only approved to treat female UI while outside the U.S. the ExMI device has been used successfully by over2300 physicians, in 57 Countries with over 10 Million treatment sessions as non-surgical, non-invasive, non-pharmaceutical therapy for the treatment of pelvic floor disorders. It has been successfully used to treat urinary and fecal incontinence following radical prostatectomy, pelvic pain, erectile dysfunction, and other sexual disturbances including hemorrhoids. In addition, vaginal tonus and additional indications have treatment plans (data is available under confidentiality.) Unlike other existing therapies the ExMI technology strengthens the muscles of the pelvic floor to help rebuild strength and endurance thereby, allowing patients to re-establish a more active lifestyle.

Latest Blog Posts

Visit Us at AUA 2015 in New Orleans!

We will be at booth #601 at the 2015 AUA in New Orleans! Stop by to see our ExMI device and how you can become apart of our network. ARead More >

PFCA staff at Orlando City Lions opening day


Patient Experience at Our PFCA Center in Palm Harbor, FL

 “This is amazing I think it should go viral” stated Dr. John Langdon    

Overactive Bladder a Common Problem, FDA Says

But many people are too embarrassed to seek treatment, or do not know options exist WebMD News from HealthDay By Robert Preidt HealthDay Reporter MONDAY, Jan. 19, 2015 (HealthDay News)Read More >