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Learn more from WebMD about the various types of urinary incontinence -- from stress incontinence to overactive bladder -- including their causes, symptoms, and treatments.
You may not mean to, but you could be making your overactive bladder worse. Fortunately, you can turn around some of things that bring on those bothersome urges to go.
When it comes to urge incontinence, or overactive bladder (OAB), small changes in your daily life can make a big difference. These tips from WebMD can help you improve urinary incontinence symptoms.
If you’re embarrassed by an overactive bladder, take heart. Use these tips from WebMD to have an honest conversation with your partner.
WebMD examines urinary incontinence -- or overactive bladder -- during and after pregnancy. Why does it happen and what can be done about it?
Learn more from WebMD about stress incontinence, the involuntary leakage of urine, including causes and treatments.
If you have an overactive bladder, you may want to watch what you eat and drink. Learn more from WebMD about foods and beverages to avoid.
Improve urinary incontinence naturally with Kegel exercises.
Urinary incontinence in men is often related to prostate problems. As men age, the prostate gland grows larger, squeezing the urethra and pushing the neck of the bladder out of position. These changes can lead to incontinence.
There are several different kinds of surgeries to correct stress urinary incontinence, which results when weakened pelvic floor muscles allow the bladder neck and urethra to drop.
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