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.
Aeroflow Urology Blog
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?
If you experience incontinence after prostate surgery, read these 7 tips for managing symptoms. Plus, find out how to keep your prostate healthy to prevent cancer.
If your child is transitioning out of diapers, you know that the toilet training process is long and challenging for both parents and kids. Toilet training a child with autism can also be surprising at times due to the unique obstacles they may face. Read this post to understand your child's needs while potty training.
Do you leak when you sneeze or cough? Maybe even when you laugh or bend over? If so, you’re experiencing something called stress urinary incontinence, a type of leakage that is common among adults.
The vernacular for people with special needs has changed over the last hundred years and continues to evolve with society. Aeroflow Urology took a poll to see which term people prefer today and why: "special needs" or "disabled?"
Research suggests that diets can have an impact on the lifestyles of people who have autism. Read this post in under 10 minutes to find out which foods are best and worst to eat if you have autism.
Waking up cold and wet in the middle of the night is never fun. It can be confusing and cause us to have low self-esteem at times. If you wonder why you experience bedwetting (nocturnal enuresis) or why your child does, read this article to gain insight into the psychological causes behind it and what you can do to have more dry nights.
Do you have a child with autism that seemst to be a "picky eater?" Well, that "picky eating" is actually called food aversion, and it's very common among children with autism! Adapting to your child's food aversions takes a lot of experimenting, but there are many ways to help them find nourishing foods they'll love to eat.