Mayo Clinic on managing incontinence
Roger W Harms
Mayo Clinic, May 1, 2005 - Health & Fitness - 216 pages
Incontinence is a symptom of one or more conditions that may or may not be reversible. This new resource offers practical strategies for improving bladder and bowel control, as well as information on causes, medicines, treatments, or surgical techniques to help manage this condition.
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Causes of urinary incontinence
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abdomen Alpha-adrenergic anal canal anal sphincter muscle Anticholinergics anus bathroom behavior therapy biofeedback bladder control bladder muscle bladder neck bowel control bowel movements bulking agents catheter cause of urinary chronic colon constipation contribute to urinary cough device diabetes diarrhea disease drink drugs emptying your bladder enlarged prostate enuresis estrogen exam external anal sphincter fecal incontinence feel fiber fluid foods hold stool impacted stool improve increase injury inserted irritate lead leak urine menopause nence nerve damage normal older adults overactive bladder overflow incontinence pads pelvic floor muscles percent pressure problems procedure prostate cancer prostate gland rectal prolapse rectum relax result retropubic risk sacral nerve side effects signs and symptoms skin sling spinal cord stress incontinence surgeon surgery surgical tion tissue toilet treating urinary incontinence treatment urethra urethral sphincter urge incontinence urge to urinate urgency urinary incontinence urinary tract infection urine urine leakage vaginal women