I'm Sandi, or better known as mrsm around here......I am the one that Stray mentioned that has Cauda Equina Syndrome, twice in fact.
A broken tailbone can cause all of the problems that you spoke of in the early part of your post. It can take months to heal and be painful for even longer. I know this because I fell and broke mine several years ago after falling off my basement steps.
When I broke mine, I couldn't sit, stand or lay down for several weeks for more than a few minutes at a time and only then using a big, huge pillow!
It is entirely possible to tear ligaments and tendons with a fall like the one that you took. It is possible that you may have caused damage to the nerves that run to the bladder and bowels too by fracturing your tailbone. Did you ever have xrays to determine the placement of the fracture? Mine was fractured and displaced, so depending on where you fractured it and you may have displaced the tailbone as well or caused compression of the nerve roots.
If you injured the nerve roots to the bladder and bowels and are pushing on your stomach or using your muscles in the stomach to push out urine or feces, that may have caused the prolapse. Not being able to retain the tampon could also be related to the prolapse. Unfortunately, pushing on the bladder or bowels or using your stomach muscles to try to empty your bladder or move your bowels can cause you to have difficulty dribbling after doing it for a period of time.
The hip pain can be related to spine problems but it can also be related to the way you walk and not to the spine at all. The only thing that will answer is an MRI or CT scan to evaluate any problems with the hips and/or spine.
Cauda Equina is usually caused by a massive herniation or a sudden trauma to the lumbar nerves in the spinal canal. There are definative symptoms and signs, along with the results of a physical exam, and radiologic exams ( MRI's and CT scans/myelograms) that rule it in or out. You don't mention the most common symptoms of Cauda Equina Syndrome, which would be the red flags that would indicate that CES is something that needed to be ruled in or out.
To me, it doesn't sound like it is Cauda Equina Syndrome , but I am not a phyiscian, only another back patient who happens to have had/has it twice. Chronic CES is very similiar to the acute type but has been there for some time. Even given the difficulties you have with your bladder and bowels, it doesn't sound like a chronic case of it either. It does sound however, like you may have caused damage to one or more of the sacral nerves that go to the bladder and bowels and that may be the cause of the difficulties you are having with those organs.
Sciatica is an inflammation of the sciatic nerve that runs from your back, down through the legs on both sides. Inflammation in that nerve can contribute to the problems that you are having with your hips as can inflammation in some of the other lumbar nerve roots.
Stray is correct, that toradol is not supposed to be used for more than 5 days. Under any circumstances. I would not take it again , no matter what. There are other medications that your doctor can use to help manage the pain , other than toradol if you need an anti- inflammatory.
I would also suggest that you see a orthopedic board certified spinal surgeon or a spinal neurosurgeon who is board certified to see what is causing the sciatica and to really evaluate you for the fatty tumor and any possibility of surgery or pain management so that you are getting the proper care. GP's are not equipped to handle complicated spine issues or pain management long term.
The website above lists the symptoms of Cauda Equina Syndrome. I hope this helps.