For women with PGP and healthcare professionals

What is PGP?

PGP, formerly known as Symphysis Pubis Dysfunction, is caused by a pelvic joint problem.

PGP affects 1 in 5 pregnant women and symptoms can occur at any stage during or following pregnancy.

> What is PGP?


Symptoms of PGP

PGP causes pain and stiffness in the pelvic joints, difficulty walking, climbing stairs and turning in bed. 

Pain and dysfunction can persist for months or years without correct treatment.

> Symptoms

Can PGP be treated?


Manual therapy treatment of the pelvic joints and soft tissues is safe and effective during and after pregnancy.

Early diagnosis and treatment can resolve symptoms during pregnancy.

> Treatment

Join us - help us to support you and other women with PGP

Increase our campaigning power and join the Pelvic Partnership.

You will receive all three of our publications and our ‘Stickmum’ leaflet in your introductory pack. You will also receive our regular e-newsletter keeping you up to date with the latest research and our current projects, and you can read real stories from other women with PGP about their road to recovery.

> Join today

PGP information booklets

About PGPYou may find the information in our publications helpful to learn more about PGP.

They include information about how to treat PGP, useful pain management and practical tips whilst you are on your road to recovery.

> Shop: our publications 

'Stickmum' campaign - PGP is treatable...

The Big Lottery Fund’s grant of £10,000 has enabled us to produce and distribute 100,000 copies of our informative 'Stickmum' leaflet for frontline healthcare professionals throughout the UK. We have also created a 'Stickmum' campaign YouTube video.

Help us to spread the word that PGP is treatable by taking our leaflet to GP surgeries, midwifery units, and physiotherapy departments in your area or share our NEW YouTube video.

> Order two FREE copies today and view our NEW YouTube campaign video

Stickmum good story

Please note, the Pelvic Partnership consists of volunteers who have had Pelvic Girdle Pain and wish to support other women. We aim to pass on information based on research evidence where available. We are not medical professionals and cannot offer medical advice. The Pelvic Partnership takes no responsibility for any action you do or do not take as a result of reading this information.
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