Urinary Incontinence

Long-term results of artificial urinary sphincter implantation for urinary incontinence due to intrinsic sphincter deficiency in children.

To report long-term results of artificial urinary sphincter implantation for urinary incontinence due to intrinsic sphincter deficiency in children.

This retrospective monocentric study included all patients who underwent artificial urinary sphincter (AMS 800) implantation before 18 years of age between 1986 and October 2018 for intrinsic sphincter deficiency.

Urinary Incontinence in Elite Female Athletes.

To summarize the current understanding on the epidemiology, pathophysiology, and management strategies of urinary incontinence (UI) in female athletes, highlighting findings specific to nulliparous elite athletes.

Urinary incontinence after endoscopic enucleation of the prostate with the Holmium laser: Evolutionary aspects and associated predictive factors.

To study the evolutionary aspects of stress urinary incontinence and urinary incontinence by urgency after HoLEP through a series of 200 consecutive cases of the same surgeon then to seek secondarily the predictive factors of occurrence in the service of urology of the Hospital Center of Martigues.

Prevalence and Predictors of Bladder Outlet Obstruction in Women with Chronic Urinary Symptoms and a History of Urethral Sling Surgery.

The objectives of this study are to review patients with chronic urinary symptoms and remote urethral sling surgery to determine the prevalence and predictors of obstruction.

A single-center retrospective review was performed on patients referred with chronic lower urinary tract symptoms (>6 months) and a history of urethral sling surgery.

Impact of Urinary Incontinence on Postpartum Sexual Function.

The aim of the study is to evaluate the incidence of urinary incontinence (UI) and its impact on sexual function among women within 3 years of delivery.

This was a cross-sectional study of 531 participants who gave birth by any method in the past 3 years.

The association between recent cannabis use and urinary incontinence in women: a population-based analysis of the NHANES from 2009 to 2018.

In this study, we investigated the association between recent cannabis use and urinary incontinence(UI) among women using the 2009-2018 National Health and Nutrition Examination Survey.

A total of 7889 women aged 20 years and older were included in the study.

The 10-item LURN Symptom Index (LURN SI-10) detects additional symptoms and shows convergent validity with the IPSS in men presenting with lower urinary tract symptoms.

To determine how the LURN-SI-10, a novel questionnaire developed by the Symptoms of Lower Urinary Tract Dysfunction Research Network (LURN), compares with the International Prostate Symptom Score (IPSS) in men with lower urinary tract symptoms (LUTS) attributed to benign prostatic hyperplasia (BPH).

The Greek version of the Australian Pelvic Floor Questionnaire: Cross-cultural adaptation and validation amongst women with urinary incontinence.

As in Greek settings there is a need to develop validated patient-reported outcomes (PROs) for pelvic floor dysfunction, this study's aim was to cross-culturally adapt and validate the Australian Pelvic Floor Questionnaire (APFQ) into Greek, a 42-item PRO for routine urogynaecological evaluation of four domains; bladder, bowel, prolapse and sexual function.

Antenatal preventative pelvic floor muscle exercise intervention led by midwives to reduce postnatal urinary incontinence (APPEAL): protocol for a feasibility and pilot cluster randomised controlled trial.

Antenatal pelvic floor muscle exercises (PFME) in women without prior urinary incontinence (UI) are effective in reducing postnatal UI; however, UK midwives often do not provide advice and information to women on undertaking PFME, with evidence that among women who do receive advice, many do not perform PFME.

Feasibility, acceptability and effects of a group pelvic floor muscle telerehabilitation program to treat urinary incontinence in older women.

Urinary incontinence (UI) is one of the most prevalent health concerns in women age 65 and over. The recommended first-line treatment for UI is individual pelvic floor muscle training (PFMT). However, healthcare systems worldwide are unable to meet the demand for this resource-intensive approach.

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