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What is biofeedback for urge incontinence?

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Biofeedback is a practice that helps you learn how your body normally behaves. When you do, you will know when it is not functioning properly. In the case of urge incontinence, biofeedback can help you recognize when your bladder is overactive.

From: Urge Incontinence WebMD Medical Reference

SOURCES:

National Kidney and Urological Diseases Information Clearinghouse: "Urinary Incontinence in Women."

Medcompare: "InterStim Therapy in Voiding Dysfunction."

Medscape Medical News: "Pubovaginal Fascial Sling May Be Helpful for Urinary Stress Incontinence in Women."

AHRQ Evidence Reports: Treatment for Overactive Bladder in Women, June 2010.

Shaw, H. , 2011. Southern Medical Journal

Dmochowski, R. Reviews in Urology, 2002.

News release, FDA.

American Urological Association: "Diagnosis and Treatment of Overactive Bladder (Non-Neurogenic) in Adults: AUA/SUFU Guideline."

Reviewed by Minesh Khatri on April 10, 2018

SOURCES:

National Kidney and Urological Diseases Information Clearinghouse: "Urinary Incontinence in Women."

Medcompare: "InterStim Therapy in Voiding Dysfunction."

Medscape Medical News: "Pubovaginal Fascial Sling May Be Helpful for Urinary Stress Incontinence in Women."

AHRQ Evidence Reports: Treatment for Overactive Bladder in Women, June 2010.

Shaw, H. , 2011. Southern Medical Journal

Dmochowski, R. Reviews in Urology, 2002.

News release, FDA.

American Urological Association: "Diagnosis and Treatment of Overactive Bladder (Non-Neurogenic) in Adults: AUA/SUFU Guideline."

Reviewed by Minesh Khatri on April 10, 2018

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What are two biofeedback techniques that can help you deal with urge incontinence?

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THIS TOOL DOES NOT PROVIDE MEDICAL ADVICE. It is intended for general informational purposes only and does not address individual circumstances. It is not a substitute for professional medical advice, diagnosis or treatment and should not be relied on to make decisions about your health. Never ignore professional medical advice in seeking treatment because of something you have read on the WebMD Site. If you think you may have a medical emergency, immediately call your doctor or dial 911.

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