Urinary Incontinence

European Association of Urology Guidelines on Male Urinary Incontinence.

Urinary incontinence (UI) is a common condition in elderly men causing a severe worsening of quality of life, and a significant cost for both patients and health systems.

To report a practical, evidence-based, guideline on definitions, pathophysiology, diagnostic workup, and treatment options for men with different forms of UI.

Urinary Incontinence Among Elite Track and Field Athletes According to Their Event Specialization: A Cross-Sectional Study.

Physical effort in sports practice is an important trigger for urinary incontinence (UI). Among high-impact sports, all track and field events require continuous ground impacts and/or abdominal contractions that increase intra-abdominal pressure and impact on the pelvic floor musculature.

Patient perceived improvement and medication resumption rates after intradetrusor onabotulinumtoxina for idiopathic urgency urinary incontinence.

Intradetrusor onabotulinumtoxinA (BTX-A) is a third-line therapy for overactive bladder (OAB), however several gaps exist in periprocedural care. Prior studies have demonstrated BTX-A efficacy at 2-3 weeks, but there are limited data documenting when patients should begin to note symptom improvement.

Efficacy of 3 Tesla Functional Magnetic Stimulation for the Treatment of Female Urinary Incontinence.

Functional magnetic stimulation (FMS) is a new technique for the conservative treatment of Urinary incontinence (UI), based on magnetic induction. It induces controlled depolarization of the nerves, resulting in pelvic muscle contraction and sacral S2-S4 roots neuromodulation.

Prevalence of urinary incontinence in female CrossFit athletes: a systematic review with meta-analysis.

Studies on the prevalence of urinary incontinence (UI) among CrossFit practitioners are on the rise. This systematic review with meta-analysis was aimed at determining the prevalence of UI among CrossFit practitioners.

The role of in-person focus groups in the management of urinary incontinence in women from a mixed-methods, randomized pilot study.

To assess the quantitative and qualitative components of in-person focus groups as a potential intervention for female patients with urinary incontinence.

Women over the age of 18 seeking treatment for UI were randomized to standard care with focus group participation or to standard care alone.

Longitudinal urinary microbiome characteristics in women with urgency urinary incontinence undergoing sacral neuromodulation.

The objective was to evaluate the stability of the urinary microbiome communities in women undergoing sacral neuromodulation (SNM) for urgency urinary incontinence (UUI). We hypothesized that clinical response to SNM therapy would be associated with changes in the urinary microbiome.

Urinary tract infection following intradetrusor onabotulinumtoxina injection for non-neurogenic urgency incontinence: single- vs. multi-dose prophylactic antibiotic treatment regimens.

Urinary tract infection is one of the most common adverse events following onabotulinumtoxinA injection for urgency incontinence. Our hypothesis was that those undergoing injection for urgency incontinence who received more than one dose of prophylactic antibiotics have lower post-procedure urinary tract infection rates compared to those who receive a single dose.

Urinary incontinence and quality of life: A longitudinal analysis from the English Longitudinal Study of Ageing.

To explore the longitudinal association between urinary incontinence (UI) and quality of life (QoL) in the English Longitudinal Study on Ageing, a large study of older UK adults with ten years of follow-up.

Toileting behaviors, urinary cues, overactive bladder, and urinary incontinence in older women.

Overactive bladder (OAB) and urinary incontinence (UI) are prevalent in older women. We investigated relations of toileting behaviors and urinary urge cues to OAB and UI in women ≥ 65 years. We tested mediation hypotheses that toileting behaviors lead to higher sensitivity to urinary urge cues (the mediator), which leads to both OAB and UI.

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