Reverse the Effects of Pelvic Radiation Pain at Home

Safe At-Home Treatment for Radiation Side Effects

woman at sunset with arms in the air

Vaginal Dilators for Cancer Treatment Recovery

Cancer treatments, including chemotherapy, radiation, and surgery, help women battle gynecological cancers but oftentimes result in painful pelvic side effects. Many women experience reoccurring pelvic pain and penetrative discomfort caused by radiation-induced menopause and vast hormonal changes. Dilator therapy is an effective and safe at-home treatment you can use to help reduce adverse side effects of irritated or scarred vaginal mucous membranes. Over time dilators can gradually stretch and strengthen the vaginal wall and pelvic muscles, bringing your pelvic floor back to optimal health. BioMoi™ offers a step-by-step 6-piece dilator kit for graduated vaginal insertion exercises. All BioMoi™ dilators are made from high-quality Silver antimicrobial silicone technology, offering a gentle and natural texture for comfortable insertion.

Pelvic Radiation Side Effects

Physical and hormonal changes resulting from pelvic radiation, chemotherapy medications, and invasive cancer removal surgery can often lead to chronic vaginal and pelvic pain or pre-menopausal symptoms. It is important to discuss your cancer treatment recovery, estrogen level management, and any ongoing problems with a healthcare provider to confirm your recovery is on track. Vaginal dilators can be an effective, comfortable, and preventative treatment for scarred or inflamed vaginal walls and involuntary muscle spasms. Speak to your healthcare provider about using graduated dilator therapy to regain elasticity and flexibility of the vaginal walls and treat painful persistent symptoms, including:

  • Incontinence
  • Thinning, inflamed, or scarred vaginal walls
  • Pain during sexual intercourse, or penetrative discomfort during pelvic exams, tampons, or pap smears (Dyspareunia )
  • Lowered libido
  • Radiation-induced menopause
  • Vaginal atrophy (vaginal dryness or loss of elasticity)
  • Nerve Irritation
Woman experiencing pain from Vulvodynia

Premium Vaginal Dilators for Pelvic Health

Designed for smooth and easy insertion to optimize comfort, BioMoi™ medical-grade vaginal dilators are made with US Platinum silicone. Available in a convenient dilator set or sold separately in 6 graduated sizes, our products offer women a non-surgical, natural, and safe option for alleviating pain.

Radiation and chemotherapy can result in physical damage to intimate areas and upset female hormone levels. Our mission at BioMoi™ is to improve the lives of women suffering from cancer-induced pelvic and vaginal conditions and prevent chronic pain or discomfort. Consult with your gynecologist or healthcare provider to help identify the underlying cause of your symptoms and ask if he or she recommends dilator therapy after cancer treatment.

FSA/HSA Eligible Vaginal Dilators

BioMoi™ vaginal dilator kits are eligible for reimbursement  with your flexible spending account (FSA) or health savings account (HSA).

A Resource for Health Professionals

BioMoi™ offers doctors, health professionals, and physical therapists preferred access to our vaginal dilators. If you’re looking for vaginal dilators that will safely and effectively help your patients restore damaged vaginal lining and regain vaginal elasticity, contact BioMoi™ for a free sample.

How Dilators Can Help Relieve Cancer Treatment Pain

Graduated vaginal insertion therapy can help women improve tissue flexibility, reduce scar tissue, and help you manage involuntary vaginal muscle spasms (vaginismus).

Gently stretching narrowed, thinning, or scarred vaginal walls can help reduce pain and train the pelvic floor muscles to relax when presented with pressure. If you’ve undergone chemotherapy or pelvic radiation therapy for any of the following cancers you are at risk for pelvic pain symptoms and conditions.

  • Bladder cancer
  • Breast cancer
  • Cervical cancer
  • Colon cancer
  • Ovarian cancer
  • Rectal cancer
  • Uterine cancer
  • Vaginal cancer
Woman experiencing pain from Vulvodynia