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Incontinence

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What is incontinence?

The term incontinence describes the lack of control over urination or defecation, which causes uncontrolled urine leakage or bowel movement, which can become a distressing problem for the person. In such situations, male incontinence products and incontinence underwear for women are used. HPFY provides various incontinence supplies from trusted brands like Kendall, Prevail, Tena, Tranquility, FitRight, and many more.

Incontinence Products Buying Guide

Many factors are involved in selecting the right incontinence product – incontinence level, absorption capacity requirement, gender, and lifestyle. What suits one may not suit another in terms of comfort, needs, and pricing.

1. Incontinence level

Your selection of incontinence products will depend on the level of incontinence you are dealing with.

2. Size

Size is the most important factor when it comes to the comfort of your bladder control products, as well as their efficacy. Take measurements of your hip and waist to ensure a proper fit. Also, check the product’s sizing chart for the right product selection.

3. Mobility

The mobility of the user plays a major role in selecting incontinence supplies. Bedridden patients or those with limited mobility will need different kinds of incontinence products than independent and mobile people.

For people with an active lifestyle, incontinence pants and pads and often a good choice because they are easier to replace by the person themselves. Elderly and bedbound patients often need assistance in changing their incontinence products.

4. Comfort

Modern-day incontinence products have many advanced features that help enhance the user's comfort. Adult diapers include breathable back sheets to allow for improved breathability, soft top sheets to reduce irritation and skin breakdown, and polymers that turn urine into gel. It is important to choose products that quickly absorb the urine, keep that inner layer dry, and do not irritate your skin.

5. Anatomy

Be sure to choose products specific to your anatomy to ensure optimum protection. For example, male incontinence products provide more protection in the front.

6. Odor control

Many incontinence products contain specialized materials that neutralize urine odor, allowing the wearer to feel more confident and comfortable.

Bladder Control Products at HPFY

Incontinence products are not restricted to underwear, diapers, or briefs, but a lot more than that, such as-

Top Reviewed Adult Incontinence Products

  1. Sure Care Plus Protective Underwear - Heavy Absorbency 
  2. Tranquility ATN All-Through-the-Night Disposable Brief 
  3. Fiberlinks Textiles Waterproof Vinyl Pull-on Pant 
  4. Prevail Adult Washcloths - with Aloe, Chamomile, and Vitamin E 
  5. Seni Super Quatro Briefs

Where to buy Incontinence Supplies online?

At HPFY, you will find a wide range of incontinence diapers, adult briefs, panty liners, penis clamps, clamps, incontinence products for swimming, washcloths, and wipes from leading manufacturers like Medline Industries, Essity, Cardinal Health, and many others.

FAQ about Incontinence Aids

1. What are the different types of urinary incontinence?

Stress, urge, mixed, and overflow incontinence are the four primary forms of incontinence.

2. What triggers urinary incontinence?

Stress, pregnancy, surgery, or anxiety can cause frequent urination. The muscles in your bladder tighten during urination to force pee into the urethra, while the muscles surrounding the urethra relax to allow urine to exit the body. These muscles often unintentionally relax, leading to urinary incontinence.

3. What is the most effective incontinence product?

The most effective product is incontinence pads. Incontinence pads are worn inside the underwear, which protects from light to heavy urinary incontinence. It provides absorption and keeps the skin dry and healthy.

4. Is there an alternative to incontinence pads?

Yes, incontinence pads have an alternative: incontinence diapers & briefs. Diapers & briefs are one of the most used products after pads. They are made of soft material to provide comfortable incontinence.

5. How can I control incontinence at work?

Try timing your voids during busy work hours, drink less water, and stay away from coffee, a diuretic that can irritate the bladder.

6. How long can incontinence pads be worn?

Pads for incontinence should generally be worn for 3-4 hours. Wearing them longer may lead to skin soreness, odor, and bad skin hygiene. Some heavier pads have wetness indicators, indicating when the pad needs to be changed.

Articles and Research Papers on Incontinence

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Articles

10 Best Overnight Incontinence Products

Incontinence can be frustrating to deal with as well as embarrassing. Finding the right overnight absorbency briefs can be a godsend. This piece of mind can lead to better sleep and a reduction in bed linen laundry. In comparing incontinence

Incontinence Care: Some Do’s and Don’ts

Kevin Cleary Jun 25,2014

As we age the issue of incontinence becomes more prominent. Whether it’s a little leak when you cough or giggle an awkward social situation can rear its ugly head.

What is Urinary Incontinence

Razia Sanwari Jul 12,2014

Urinary incontinence can affect both men and women and may be short-lived or life-long. There are four basic types - stress, urge, overflow, total incontinence.

FAQ's

Frequently asked questions

Incontinence can either be temporary and chronic. Temporary incontinence is commonly caused by:
  • Limited mobility
  • Childbirth
  • Urinary tract infection
  • Medication side-effects
Chronic incontinence is commonly caused by:
  • Bladder muscle weakness
  • Birth defects
  • Brain or spinal cord injury
  • Blocked urethra
  • Pelvic floor muscle weakness
  • Nerve disorders

  • Stress Incontinence - This is loss of urine when you exert pressure or stress on your bladder by coughing, sneezing, laughing, exercising or performing any act that increases intra-abdominal pressure and in turn puts pressure on the bladder.
  • Urge Incontinence - This is a sudden, intense urge to urinate, followed by an involuntary loss of urine. The causes of this type are a urinary tract infection or anything that irritates the bladder.
  • Overflow incontinence - This is an inability to empty your bladder, so it overflows uncontrollably and you leak urine.
  • Mixed Incontinence - A combination of both stress and urge incontinence.
  • Functional Incontinence - This type of incontinence is linked to physical disability or other factors. For example, a person with Alzheimer''s disease may not be able to make it to the toilet on time because of his disorganized mental state. Then again, a person confined to a wheelchair may find it difficult to get to a toilet in time.
  • Overactive Bladder - Symptoms of these include urinary frequency, urgency and awakening at night to urinate.
  • Transient - Temporary leakage due to external factors like medication, infection or a cough.

Women are said to sufferer from involuntary loss of urine twice as often as men. Millions of them experience it - in varied degrees. Some may lose a few drops of urine while running or coughing. Some may feel a strong and sudden urge to urinate just before losing a large amount of urine. Others may experience both these symptoms.

Seeing a doctor would be your primary step toward relief. A urologist would first try to ascertain what type of urinary incontinence you are suffering from and then formulate the reasons for it. The first step towards treatment would probably be filling in a 'urine voiding diary' for a week before treatment starts. You might be asked to provide a family or personal medical history and all details of medication you are taking. The doctor would then ascertain the reason for your condition and follow up with treatment.

Incontinence is not a normal progression of aging. Testing for UI is the same at any age. However, UI is more common in the elderly population.

  • Short Term: This type of urinary incontinence is temporary and occurs because of the urinary tract and bladder infections, constipation, and side effects of medication. Can be readily treated and will provide relief after treatment.
  • Long Term: There are many reasons for this type. It can happen because of childbirth, auto accidents or surgical procedures. The sooner the person recovers from the disease she is suffering from, the quicker will she gets relief from incontinence.
  • Chronic: This type of incontinence takes a lot of managing and care. The chronic condition is because of birth defects and progressive illnesses such as Alzheimer's disease.
Again, older women experience incontinence more often than younger women. But this should not give rise to the conclusion that this is because of age. that is the older you get the weaker your urethra muscles get. Because incontinence has nothing to do with age. It is a medical problem with many possible causes - some relatively simple and others not so.

The term incontinence describes involuntary leakage of large or small amounts of urine. It ranges in severity from minor dribble to complete bladder loss. Incontinence may be due to factors such as severe constipation, side effects of medication, obesity, diabetes and nerve damage to bladder.

Lifestyle changes that can assist in managing incontinence include:

  • Healthy weight maintenance
  • Exercises that strengthen urinary sphincter and pelvic floor muscles such as Kegel exercises
  • Increased intake of healthy foods, i.e. a diet low in fat, salt and sugar
  • Avoidance of tobacco and smoking
  • Limited intake of caffeine or other liquids that are irritants
  • Increased intake of fibers
  • Moderate physical activity

An overactive bladder (OAB) causes urgent and frequent urination. OAB can be treated with medication. Your doctor will evaluate your pelvic floor muscles to determine if you have both UI and OAB.

  • Frequent urination, strong urge to void or pain with voiding.
  • Leakage of urine upon coughing or sneezing (or from any similar movement which puts pressure on the lower abdomen)
  • Waking at night to void, or leaking urine while you sleep

Your doctor will ask you about your symptoms. Describe what is happening. The doctor will take a detailed history of the problem, including diet. Keep a diary of your symptoms including how often you urinate, how urgent it feels, and how much you void each time.
A pelvic exam should be done to check for prolapse of pelvic organs or any other defect that can contribute to UI. An ultrasound or CT scan can be done along with bladder function tests to evaluate the cause.

Once you’ve reported symptoms of incontinence, your doctor will take a history and do a physical exam. There will be a urinalysis (urine testing), and possibly other lab tests too. The doctor may also order an X-Ray or urodynamic testing.

There are several products that can help one manage incontinence. For e.g.

  • Disposable underwear have a cotton-like outer material with an efficient inner layer that can assist in absorbing greater liquid.

  • Absorbent panties are effective in absorbing several ounces of fluid and are suitable for women with mild to moderate incontinence.

  • Absorbent pads are the easiest solution for incontinence problem. They can be worn in regular underwear.

  • Skin cleanser has been designed for bladder control issues. This has been developed for removing urine or stool without the need for scrubbing.

  • Plastic pants can assist in protection against mild to moderate leakages.

These urinary incontinence products allow the wearer to carry out normal activities without hindrance. They have odor controlling capabilities and are also economical. Most of them are discreet and not bulky. These products help the person suffering from incontinence live a life of dignity and respect.

Incontinence pads are available in many absorbency strengths as well as regular or long lengths. Poise Pads range from very light absorbency (#2), light absorbency in # 3, moderate absorbency is # 4, maximum is # 5 and ultimate is # 6. Poise incontinence pads are made for women. Prevail and Depends Pads makes incontinence pads for men as well. They are shaped to better fit male anatomy and are available in a variety of absorbencies.

Those who have overflow or functional incontinence most often need briefs. These can be pull up or have tape/Velcro closure and are easy to remove for changing. They wick away moisture to keep skin protected and most offer odor control features. Depends is a popular brand. Reusable briefs are available by Salk for men and women. Briefs are available in different sizes. Be sure to use the manufacturer's measuring guide.

Maximum absorbency briefs should be used at night. A maximum absorbency pad can be added to the brief as well. Try Tena Night Super Maximum Absorbency Pads. Disposable under pads such as Attends Premier Overnight Under Pads or reusable pads such as Becks.

Keeping the skin dry as much as possible. Change incontinence pads or briefs as often as needed. McKesson MSA Rinse Free Perineal Wash is balanced to protect the skin. I recommend applying a moisture barrier cream as well, such as 3M Durable Barrier Cream. Barrier creams are available with antifungal agents like Coloplast Baza Moisture Barrier Antifungal Cream.

Some bladder control pads or liners are manufactured with “odor-lock” technology. Always Discreet pads for women offer this technology. Other pads such as Hartmann Dignity UltraShield Unisex Incontinence Liner use a “lock-away core” that reduces the pH of the urine, which decreases odor. Use disposable cleansing wipes such as McKesson’s StayDry Scented soft pack personal wipes with pad changes. It is recommended that incontinent pads be changed as often as needed to keep the skin dry. This will help control odor as well.

The penile clamp is to be used for short periods of time, unclamping every 1-2 hours to allow the bladder to empty. It should never be used 24 hours a day, 7 days a week. Long wear time can cause injury, create swelling, scarring of the urethra and breakdown of the skin. If you note swelling or skin changes, call you doctor immediately.

Common causes of incontinence in men are typically related to an enlarged prostate (BPH or prostate cancer), prostatitis (inflammation of the prostate) or damage of the nerves or muscles after surgery. Incontinence pads for men are shaped differently and the absorptive core is in the front of the pad. Disposable briefs or under-garments also have absorptive core placed more appropriate to the male anatomy. A condom catheter can be worn as well. This is a catheter that is worn over the penis rather than inserted and can be attached to a leg bag to hold the urine. Common causes of incontinence for women include child birth or prolapse of pelvic organs into the vagina (uterus, bladder, rectum). This occurs as a result of weak pelvic floor muscles. Incontinence pads, disposable briefs or under-garments have the absorptive core that is appropriate for the female anatomy. Other common causes that effect men and women include diseases such as diabetes, Parkinson’s disease, Alzheimer’s or weak bladder muscles.

A pessary can be left in place for a week. It should be removed and kept out for 1 night a week. Some women will remove it nightly and replace in the morning. Once removed, it should be cleaned with soap and water and left to air-dry overnight. Always check the pessary for cracks, tears, or changes in color. Have sexual activity with the pessary may cause discomfort. It is recommended to remove it prior.

UI can have many causes. A urinary tract infection (UTI) can cause incontinence. Fortunately, taking antibiotics for the UTI can solve the problem Taking a diuretic medication (water pill) will increase the need to urinate, sometimes causing UI. Weak pelvic floor muscles. This often occurs after childbirth Chronic constipation can contribute to UI since the same nerves that run along the rectum innervate urinary function as well. Life style factors such as diet. Drinking caffeine or alcohol can irritate the bladder and cause frequent urination, along with spicy foods.

Medication can help reduce bladder spasms by calming the muscles. Other medications can be injected into the bladder to decrease bladder contractions. Another medication can relax the bladder muscles, allow them to hold more urine.

Conservative treatments include weight loss, limiting fluid intake each day, and avoiding caffeine and alcohol. Physical therapy to strengthen pelvic floor muscles can help and include Kegel exercises and biofeedback.