What is your pee telling you? Find out with Aeroflow Urology's urine color chart.
Marlee Septak is a content writer from Michigan. She has a passion for working with non-profits that aim to better the world and has worked as a manager for Awareness Film Festival and a writer for The Borgen Project. Marlee's writing has been featured in Borgen Magazine, Echo Magazine, Chicago Ideas Week, Assuaged, and Peaceful Dumpling. She loves her three cats, hiking, traveling, and cooking.
Alzheimer's disease affects two million men in the United States, and incontinence affects over 50% of those with Alzheimer's. Read this post to learn how the two are related and how to manage symptoms.
Incontinence and pelvic floor dysfunction are very common symptoms to experience after a hysterectomy, but there are many ways to manage your symptoms. Here we explain the connection between hysterectomies and incontinence and give you 8 ways to get back to your quality of life.
Sitting for extended periods of time can cause pelvic floor damage, leading to pelvic floor dysfunction and incontinence. Keep your pelvic floor healthy by following these tips.
Spin bikes have been great during the pandemic, but cycling for too long can lead to pelvic floor damage and incontinence. Thankfully, there are ways to manage your incontinence symptoms and keep using your bike.
We know that incontinence symptoms can be stressful to manage, but studies are now finding that these symptoms actually cause depression, anxiety, and low self-esteem levels among women.
If you leak while you run or exercise, you're not alone. It's a very common occurence among women and even pro-atheletes experience it.
Your menstural cycle dictates how you feel throughout each month and your period brings lots of unwanted side effects. In the last 20 years, studies have begun to show that one of those side effects might be incontinence.
More than one-third of women experience urinary leakage during pregnancy but it's not supposed to happen. There are many ways to manage incontinence while pregnant and after delivery.
Sex can sometimes be viewed as taboo, but let’s face it: It’s a regular part of our everyday lives, even if we’re not sexually active. It’s everywhere— on social media, television, and advertisements. But how are sex and romantic relationships discussed among people with autism? And why are there still stigmas around it?