Get expert information on incontinence, including causes, symptoms, and treatments, along with managemnet tips.
Postmenopausal women who lose excess weight and retain muscle strength may be able to prevent or control stress urinary incontinence, research shows.
A new study found that those who have to pee in the middle of the night may want to get their blood pressure checked. Here’s what you need to know.
If you care for an aging parent or spouse, it can be difficult to talk about incontinence. But finding the right products and asking a medical-equipment professional to help can ease the burden for them and for you.
Researchers have found that the urinary incontinence medication oxybutynin can reduce the severity and frequency of hot flashes in menopausal women who aren't able to take hormone replacement therapy.
While urinary incontinence isn’t an uncommon problem for women, the silence around the topic can lead to a lot of unnecessary embarrassment. Learn the types, causes, symptoms, and treatments.
Can’t sleep through the night without waking up multiple times to use the bathroom? Here are steps you can take to help.
A recent study suggests many men put up with symptoms of stress incontinence for years before talking to their doctor about the problem. In fact, up to a third of men with incontinence may delay seeking treatment for more than five years.
Learn what the research says about whether there is a relationship between your period and urinary incontinence.
Stress and urge incontinence are among the top bladder concerns for aging adults.
For men who have overactive bladder, the goal of a training program is to limit urination to once every two to four hours during the day.
Results of a recent study comparing Botox to sacral neuromodulation for urge incontinence show that, while onabotulinumtoxinA produces slightly better results, it increases the risk for adverse effects