1 edition of Technologies for managing urinary incontinence found in the catalog.
Technologies for managing urinary incontinence
by Congress of the U.S., Office of Technology Assessment, For sale by the Supt. of Docs., U.S. G.P.O. in Washington, D.C
Written in English
|Statement||prepared for OTA by Joseph Ouslander ... [et al.].|
|Series||Health technology case study -- 33.|
|Contributions||Ouslander, Joseph G., United States. Congress. Office of Technology Assessment.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||x, 75 p. :|
|Number of Pages||75|
INTRODUCTION. Urinary incontinence (UI) affects approximately 15%–20% of patients after radical prostatectomy (RP), with a considerable influence on the quality of life and emotional well-being of individuals .Given the long period of existence after RP for localized prostate cancer, a lot of men fall ill with postradical prostatectomy urinary incontinence (PPI) for decades [2,3].Cited by: 1. Technologies for managing urinary incontinence / By Joseph G. Ouslander and United States. Congress. Office of Technology Assessment. Abstract. Item MS/N "OTA-HCS"--P.  of cover."July ""Performed as part of OTA's assessments, federal policies and the medical devices industry and technology and aging in America.
The Foundation began in Managing Life with Incontinence was the first of several projects launched during , the Foundation’s 30th Anniversary year. The publication of the book was made possible in part through educational grants from: Astellas USA Foundation Hollister Incorporated SCA Personal Products. Introduction. Magnetic stimulation has been developed for the non‐invasive stimulation of the central and peripheral nervous system. 1 Recently, this new technology has been applied to pelvic floor therapy and the treatment of stress urinary incontinence. 2 It is based on a principle of physics, that a changing magnetic field will induce a flow of electrons within the by:
Managing urinary incontinence. Link/Page Citation Preface by Laura Bruck, the Cleveland-based science writer who conducted the interviews for this project: "During my brief tenure as a social services director at a bed long-term nursing facility, discussion of incontinence at the weekly plan of care meetings was limited to 'Mary Jones is. Urinary incontinence, or loss of bladder control, affects millions of women. Learn how to manage potential leaks and live well with incontinence.
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Technologies for Managing Urinary Incon-tinence is Case Study 33 in OTA’S Health Tech-nology Case Study Series. This case study has been prepared in connection with two OTA proj-ects: Federal Policies and the Medical Devices In-dustry and Technology and Aging in America.
The former project, conducted by the Health Pro. Additional Physical Format: Online version: Technologies for managing urinary incontinence. Washington, D.C.: Congress of the U.S., Office of Technology Assessment.
In pragmatic, easy-to-understand language, readers will learn essential information about the anatomy and physiology of the lower urinary tract and pelvic floor the types and causes of incontinence and overactive bladder the impact of bowel dysfunction on incontinence the value of incontinence education and self-care techniques the efficacy of behavioral treatments, such as bladder retraining and toileting programs the role of drug therapy and surgery in managing incontinence Cited by: Health Technology Case Study Technologies for Managing Urinary Incontinence Showing of 77 pages in this report.
PDF Version Also Available for Download. Mayo Clinic on Managing Incontinence offers valuable information to anyone in need of effective solutions for the embarrassment and bother of incontinence.
This book shares our most successful medical and non medical treatment approaches to help men and women with incontinence improve the quality of their techniques have made daily living easier and more comfortable for many people with urinary : The Mayo Clinic. Discusses urinary incontinence and fecal incontinence in separate sections to address the special considerations for each in an organized, focused, easy-to-use format.
Features individual, complete chapters for each of the following types of incontinence: stress, functional, reflex (neurogenic bladder), and overactive bladder (urge incontinence).4/4(17). Incontinence products and devices for fecal incontinence (FI) and urinary incontinence (UI) can be divided into two groups (Fader, ): (a) those that prevent incontinence (e.g., toilet substitutes such as commodes and urinals, urethral inserts or occlusive devices, anal plugs, intravaginal devices, and penile compression devices); and (b) those that collect or contain UI (e.g., absorbent.
of urinary incontinence in childhood will be discussed. In order to understand the pathophysiology of the most frequently encountered problems in children the normal development of bladder and sphincter control will be discussed.
The underlying pathophysiology will be outlined and the specific investigations for children will be Size: 1MB. Assistive technology for continence management issues. Interview with Linda Cardozo on the 6th international consultation on incontinence. Incontinence, 6th edition - order today.
Reference. Should you wish to reference the book in your research, please use the below details: Abrams,P, Cardozo, L, Wagg, A, Wein, A. (Eds) Incontinence 6th Edition (). ICI-ICS. incontinence aids such as pads, catheters or condom drainage. Managing stress incontinence. Urinary stress incontinence is the leakage of small amounts of urine during activities that increase pressure inside the abdomen and push down on the bladder.
This can include things such as coughing, sneezing, laughing, walking, lifting, or playing sport. How is urinary incontinence treated. Your doctor can create a treatment plan that addresses your symptoms and any conditions that might be causing the problem.
Some options include: : Sandra Gordon. Although incontinence is not life threatening, patients with urinary incontinence have a reduced quality of life.
The goal of treatment is to improve this either via drugs or surgery. The end point is improving quality of life by reducing symptoms (such as frequency, urgency, nocturia, incontinence).Author: Shannon Kim, Shuo Liu, Vincent Tse, Vincent Tse.
Managing Incontinence: A Guide to Living with Loss of Bladder Control, edited by Cheryle B. Gartley. c $ (price includes shipping) This is a book of hope and counsel for those who suffer urinary incontinence, and their families. A case study that "describes medical devices and other technologies used to manage urinary incontinence and reports on the firms that produce such devices" (p.
Technologies for Managing Urinary Incontinence Page: Title Page This Technologies for Managing Urinary Incontinence, report, July.
The urinary incontinence device had low acceptability and was ineffective, and we cannot recommend it for nonsurgical management of genuine stress incontinence. View Show abstractAuthor: Mandy Fader. Surgical management of stress urinary incontinence.
There is public concern about the use of mesh procedures. For all of the procedures recommended in this section, including mesh procedures, there is evidence of benefit but limited evidence on the long-term adverse effects. In particular, the true prevalence of long-term complications is unknown.
You can do many things to help improve your bladder control. Read more about this here. Tips to Help You With Incontinence. A few simple solutions you can try right away to curb your overactive. Telemedicine Program for Management and Treatment of Stress Urinary Incontinence in Women: Design and Pilot Test: /ch Stress Urinary Incontinence (SUI), defined as involuntary urine leakage caused by physical activity and/or efforts, is a Author: Anna Abelló Pla, Anna Andreu Povar, Jordi Esquirol Caussa, Vanessa Bayo Tallón, Dolores Rexachs, Emi.
Psychosocial impact of urinary continence. 7sychosocial impact of urinary continence. It might seem self-evident that incontinence has a psychosocial impact on the individual. However, it is valuable to consider the reasons for this, because it may guide the type and quality of.
Treatment options for urinary incontinence include behavioral techniques, pharmacologic agents, and surgical procedures—all with the intent of curing or at least reducing urinary incontinence.1 Each option involves choices depending on factors such as the type of incontinence, severity of incontinence, and patient health status.
Behavioral techniques are the first line of treatment and are Cited by: *—Not approved by the U.S. Food and Drug Administration for treatment of urinary incontinence. Information from references 3, 6, 7, and 9 through Urinary Incontinence: ManagementCited by: National Association for Continence is a national, private, non-profit (c)(3) organization dedicated to improving the quality of life of patients with #incontinence, #bladderleakage, bedwetting, OAB, SUI, nocturia, neurogenic bladder, pelvic organ prolapse, and pelvic floor disorders.