Biomechanical testbench emulating the physiological loading of the pelvis is crucial in developing reconstructive implants for fragility fractures of the pelvis. Additionally, it will help understand the influence of the common daily loading on the pelvic ring. However, most reported experimental studies were mainly comparative with simplified loading and boundary conditions. In Part I of our study, we described the concept of the computational experiment design to design and construct a biomechanical testbench emulating the gait movement of the pelvis. The 57 muscles and joints' contact forces were reduced to four force actuators and one support, producing a similar stress distribution. The experimental setup is explained in this paper and some experimental results are presented. In addition, a series of repeatability and reproducibility tests were conducted to assess the test stand capabilities of replicating the gait physiological loading. The calculated stresses and the experimentally recorded strains showed that the pelvic ring response to the loading always follows the loaded leg side during the gait cycle. Furthermore, the experimental results of the pelvis displacement and strain at selected locations match the numerical ones. The developed test stand and the concept of computational experiment design behind it provide guidelines on how to design biomechanical testing equipment with physiological relevance.