The Center for Pelvic Medicine is a national leader in treating female pelvic health problems.
The Center for Pelvic Medicine is now participating with traditional medicare plans.
We provide convenient access to advanced care for conditions in female urinary and pelvic health.
is the Director of Female Sexual Medicine at the Center for Pelvic Medicine, Member of the editorial board of The Journal of Sexual Medicine and named to the Executive Board of The National Vulvodynia Association.
Lela Tannenbaum, MSN, CRNP, CWIH, has worked in Womens Health for the past 18 yrs. She earned her Bachelor of Science in Nursing from the University of Virginia and her Master of Science in Nursing in the Women’s Health Nurse Practitioner Program at Drexel University. She holds a certificate in Women’s Integrative Health which has prepared her to augment traditional approaches to complex women’s issues with evidenced based alternative/complementary approaches to heal the mind and the body.
Lela is an adjunct professor at Drexel University in the Complementary and Integrative Health Department, teaching graduate courses in women’s integrative health and holistic living. She has training in Reiki and Psych-K and her other interests include yoga and meditation.
She is an active member of Nurse Practitioners in Women’s Health, International Society for the Study of Women’s Sexual Health, Sigma Theta Tau International, and The Natural Life Business Partnership.
How Weight Affects Your Sex Drive—and What You Can Do About It
Susan Kellogg Spadt, Ph.D., director of female sexual medicine at the Center for Pelvic Medicine, Academic Urology in Bryn Mawr, Pennsylvania.
January 29, 2020 Weight and libido are linked, but it is possible to experience those bow-chicka-wow-wow feelings without losing any weight. Learn how to lose your inhibitions, boost your libido, and regain your sex drive.
Ever felt your desire flicker along with the fit of your jeans? The weight loss and libido connection is real: Your readiness to romp often depends on how you’re feeling about your naked body.
“Many women lose their sexual confidence when they put on weight, but insecurity can also stem from something as subtle as feeling like you have poor muscle tone,” says Susan Kellogg Spadt, Ph.D., director of female sexual medicine at the Center for Pelvic Medicine, Academic Urology in Bryn Mawr, Pennsylvania. “In my practice, I see it daily in women of all weights.”
Center for Pelvic Medicine
919 Conestoga Road,
Building 1, Suite 301
Rosemont, PA 19010
More: Shape Magazine Article
At each visit, patients are provided a “medical receipt” that they can use to submit to individual insurance plans that offer “out of network “ or “health savings plan” reimbursement options.