Treating urinary incontinence with physical therapy
As many as eight in ten women deal with urinary incontinence at some point in their lives, the embarrassing condition of losing bladder control.
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#1 Mar 4, 2013
It's good to know that there are several non-operative treatment options available for those who may wish to avoid or delay surgery for UI. I read online how patients may have been made susceptible to post-surgery complications because of surgical mesh or bladder slings. Try checking http://www.bladderslingrecall.us , the site also have added info about bladder disorders and similar problems.
#2 Mar 18, 2013
This is actually a good natural treatment for urinary incontinence. It may also work for patients who wish to veer away from surgery. I found out from bladderslingrecall.us though that some patients whose symptoms may have failed to conventional treatments, may require surgical intervention which, in some cases, may involve the use of bladder slings. These devices, however, have been surrounded with various safety problems lately.
#3 Mar 18, 2013
I came across some posts at bladdermeshlawsuit.us/symptoms -of-failure/ and found that doctors often recommend conventional treatments including Kegel exercises to boost bladder strength and ease incontinence. However, women, whose symptoms may have failed to improve despite non-surgical treatments, may be asked to undergo surgery for relief. Although surgical procedures have minimal risks, most post-surgery complications have been linked to implants such as pelvic or bladder mesh.
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