Aeroflow Urology Blog

Incontinence as a Symptom of Strokes

Most stroke victims suffer from urinary incontinence after their incidence. However, only about 15% will have lasting incontinence one year after suffering from the stroke.

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Male Incontinence

There are a variety of different reasons that men may be experiencing symptoms of urinary incontinence. It is important to be aware that there will be different side effects due to the cause of the incontinence and the specific type of incontinence that is affecting the urinary system. 

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The Connection Between Incontinence & Menopause

Menopause is an inevitable part of life for women's health as they get older. We hear about a lot of the typical symptoms of menopause - mood changes, hot flashes, menstrual changes. However, one side effect that isn’t often addressed is urinary incontinence.

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Why Bladder Health Is Important

Your bladder condition doesn’t have to rule your life. Take back control by learning easy tips to make managing urinary disorders easier.

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How to Manage Lower Back Pain & Incontinence

Back pain is already frustrating enough. The tweaks, aches, and pains can be pretty demotivating and distracting as is, but what happens when you throw incontinence into the mix? Well, then along with back pain you may also experience urinary accidents. See exactly what contributes to low back pain and incontinence and how to make managing these symptoms easy.

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The Pelvic Floor & Urinary Incontinence

People often think incontinence symptoms are caused by loose pelvic floor muscles. However, this isn’t always the case. In the "Hollywood" media, we often hear that we want tight pelvic floor muscles to prevent things like pelvic organ prolapse and leakage, but "tight" isn’t really the right word.

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Pelvic Floor Exercises for Men

The pelvic floor is a group of muscles located in the pelvis that control pelvic functions such as urination, bowel movements, and sexual function. When it comes to pelvic floor exercises, commonly referred to as kegel exercises, the focus is often on women. However, men's health can be greatly impacted by regular pelvic floor strengthening.

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Pelvic Floor 101

The pelvic floor muscles hold all of the pelvic organs safely in place, like a hammock supports the person laying on it. Although most people can agree that the pelvic floor is an important component of women's health, something that is often ignored is how important pelvic floor muscle training can be in men's health.

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Pelvic Floor Exercises for Women

Did you know that you can blend pelvic floor exercises, or kegels, into other exercises that you may already have in your exercise routine? It’s true! There are many exercises that can incorporate the pelvic floor. Because the pelvic floor muscles are similar to your abdominal muscles, you can even exercise them every day. However, it is important to note that your pelvic floor muscles can get sore, and it may not feel like typical soreness that you are familiar with. Pelvic floor soreness can feel like heaviness or pressure in the lower abdomen and genitals. 

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