Review: Drugs do not improve symptoms in urinary urge incontinence and may have side effects
- Review: Drugs do not improve symptoms in urinary urge
incontinence and may have side effects: COMMENTARY. Pannill 3d, Fitzhugh C. // ACP Journal Club;Nov/Dec2003, Vol. 139 Issue 3, p76
Despite decades of using anti-cholinergic drugs for urinary incontinence (UI), few well-designed, controlled trials have supported the efficacy of these drugs. Researchers G. Haeusler and colleagues have identified double-blind trials that were published up to October 2000. Only 8 of 36 studies...
- Randomized trial of a comparison of rehabilitation or drug therapy for urgency urinary incontinence: 1-year follow-up. Kafri, Rachel; Deutscher, Daniel; Shames, Jeffrey; Golombp, Jacob; Melzer, Itshak // International Urogynecology Journal;Jul2013, Vol. 24 Issue 7, p1181
Introduction and hypothesis: Our goal was to compare the long-term efficacy of bladder training (BT), pelvic floor muscle training (PFMT), combined pelvic floor rehabilitation (CPFR), and drug therapy (DT) in patients with urgency urinary incontinence (UUI). Methods: This multicenter...
- Treatment of stress urinary incontinence: recent developments in the role of urethral injection. van Kerrebroeck, Philip; ter Meulen, Flip; Farrelly, Elisabeth; Larsson, Gregor; Edwall, Lena; Fianu-Jonasson, Aino // Urological Research;Feb2003, Vol. 30 Issue 6, p356
Stress urinary incontinence is prevalent in adult women and has a considerable impact on quality of life. However, it often remains undiagnosed and therefore untreated. Non-invasive treatment is likely to be offered in mild cases and may entail physiotherapy, minimally invasive devices or...
- Predictors of outcomes in the treatment of urge urinary incontinence in women. Kathryn Burgio; Toby Chai; Stephen Kraus; Yan Xu; Lee Nyberg; Linda Brubaker // International Urogynecology Journal;May2009, Vol. 20 Issue 5, p489
Abstract Introduction and hypothesisÂ Â Women with urge predominant urinary incontinence received active intervention (drug therapy alone or combined with behavioral therapy) for 10Â weeks, then stopped all therapy and were followed for 6Â months more. In this planned secondary analysis,...
- Pharmacotherapy for Stress Urinary Incontinence: Present and Future Options. Zinner, Norman R.; Koke, Stephanie C.; Viktrup, Lars // Drugs;2004, Vol. 64 Issue 14, p1503
Stress urinary incontinence (SUI) is the accidental leakage of urine associated with physical activities such as running, jumping or lifting, or with sneezing and coughing. Worldwide, SUI is a highly prevalent condition, both in young and elderly women, and is a condition fraught with social...
- Daytime Urine Control. // Pediatrics for Parents;2003, Vol. 20 Issue 10, p5
Cites the result of a study pertaining to daytime wetting among girls in Sweden. Role of urethrovaginal reflux in causing wetting; Treatment of wetting with proper voiding techniques.
- The selling of incontinence. // Consumer Reports;Oct97, Vol. 62 Issue 10, p65
Offers information on incontinence. Causes and types of bladder-control problems; Diagnosis and treatment; Stress incontinence; Details on various incontinence products including pads, shields, guards, undergarments and briefs; Recommendations; Contact point for nonprofit incontinence groups.
- incontinence, overflow urinary. // Taber's Cyclopedic Medical Dictionary (2009);2009, Issue 21, p1175
A reference entry for "overflow urinary incontinence" which refers to the involuntary loss of urine is presented.
- Survey Looks at Incontinence. // Nonwovens Industry;Aug2003, Vol. 34 Issue 8, p16
Reports on the findings of a survey conducted for the National Association for Continence, that there is a considerable lack of communication between patients and their health care providers concerning overactive bladders.