Overactive Bladder Beginning the Conversation

 

Overactive Bladder

Video taken from the channel: UBC Urology Rounds


 

Overactive Bladder

Video taken from the channel: Dr. Raman Tanwar


 

Taking Control of Overactive Bladder (OAB)

Video taken from the channel: Urology Care Foundation


 

Talking with your Patients about Overactive Bladder (OAB)

Video taken from the channel: Urology Care Foundation


 

How to treat an Overactive Bladder

Video taken from the channel: Nick Drossos


 

Solutions for an Overactive Bladder | Oakdale ObGyn

Video taken from the channel: Oakdale OBGYN Maple Grove


 

Conservative Treatments for Overactive Bladder (OAB)

Video taken from the channel: mdconversation


Overactive Bladder: Starting the Conversation. Overactive bladder (OAB)—a group of urinary symptoms that includes an urgent need to urinate, usually frequently, with or without urinary leakage (incontinence)—affects about 46 million Americans, the majority of whom are women. A better life is available if you’re suffering from overactive bladder, and all it takes is a conversation. What may be awkward for you is completely normal for your doctor, so remember to focus on what you can gain from starting the conversation—and what you lose when you don’t speak up at all.

Start the Conversation with Your Doctor If you are experiencing symptoms of OAB, talking with your doctor about them should be your first step. Here is a tool that will help you get started and make the most of your discussion. Using this tool is really simple!

OAB Conversation Starters If you plan to talk to your doctor about your symptoms, you could open the conversation with phrases like: If your doctor says you have overactive bladder, you may want to ask: If you’re looking for an OAB treatment, ask your doctor if TOVIAZ is right for you. Overactive bladder can be triggered, or irritated, by many things, from medications to a simple cola. It’s a great idea to work with your health care provider to learn which diet and lifestyle.

Starting with behavioral therapy can prevent side effects associated with overactive bladder medications, such as dry mouth, dry eyes, constipatio. Overactive bladder is a disorder that causes various symptoms, including a sudden, uncontrollable urge to urinate and a frequent need to go to the. Prostate and Urinary Problems: Starting the Conversation Are you bothered by a urination problem?

More than half of men over age 40 are, and the older you are, the more bothersome the problems can. Starting the Conversation First, ask your doctor about his or her experience with urinary incontinence. “You really need to find yourself in the hands of a. Medical conditions like diabetes and heart disease could be making your OAB symptoms worse. Talk to your HCP to make sure your conditions are properly managed.

Cigarette smoking is known to irritate the bladder—it can make your OAB symptoms worse.

List of related literature:

Overactive bladder symptoms can be caused by low bladder compliance (a high rise in bladder pressure during bladder filling) and/or detrusor overactivity (the presence of involuntary bladder contractions during the filling phase).

“Guccione's Geriatric Physical Therapy E-Book” by Dale Avers, Rita Wong
from Guccione’s Geriatric Physical Therapy E-Book
by Dale Avers, Rita Wong
Elsevier Health Sciences, 2019

How widespread are the symptoms of an overactive bladder and how are they managed?

“The Overactive Pelvic Floor” by Anna Padoa, Talli Y. Rosenbaum
from The Overactive Pelvic Floor
by Anna Padoa, Talli Y. Rosenbaum
Springer International Publishing, 2015

Update on the pharmacologic management of overactive bladder: The present and the future.

“Porth's Pathophysiology: Concepts of Altered Health States” by Sheila Grossman
from Porth’s Pathophysiology: Concepts of Altered Health States
by Sheila Grossman
Wolters Kluwer Health, 2013

Persistence with prescribed antimuscarinic therapy for overactive bladder: a UK experience.

“Blandy's Urology” by Omar M. Aboumarzouk
from Blandy’s Urology
by Omar M. Aboumarzouk
Wiley, 2019

It is possible that this unanticipated finding could be explained by patients developing a greater awareness of bladder function or bladder habits in general or that postponing urination increased pelvic floor muscle activity.

“Geriatric Urology” by Tomas Lindor Griebling
from Geriatric Urology
by Tomas Lindor Griebling
Springer New York, 2014

People who are anxious generally feel the need to empty their bladders more often; in the event of acute emotional distress or sudden shock, it is possible for involuntary bladder emptying to occur.

“Alexander's Nursing Practice E-Book: Hospital and Home The Adult” by Chris Brooker, Maggie Nicol, Margaret F. Alexander
from Alexander’s Nursing Practice E-Book: Hospital and Home The Adult
by Chris Brooker, Maggie Nicol, Margaret F. Alexander
Elsevier Health Sciences, 2011

This presentation responds to bladder training and anticholinergic medication.

“The Handbook of Child and Adolescent Clinical Psychology: A Contextual Approach” by Alan Carr
from The Handbook of Child and Adolescent Clinical Psychology: A Contextual Approach
by Alan Carr
Taylor & Francis, 2015

In the next chapter you will learn to make behavioral changes that will enable you to choose when to empty your bladder.

“The Bathroom Key: Put an End to Incontinence” by Kathryn Kassai, PT, CES, Kim Perelli
from The Bathroom Key: Put an End to Incontinence
by Kathryn Kassai, PT, CES, Kim Perelli
Springer Publishing Company, 2011

Ask about other urinary problems, such as hesitancy, frequency, urgency, nocturia, and decreased force or interruption of the urine stream.

“Illustrated Manual of Nursing Practice” by Lippincott Williams & Wilkins
from Illustrated Manual of Nursing Practice
by Lippincott Williams & Wilkins
Lippincott Williams & Wilkins, 2002

Bladder—Bladder issues are often linked to fear and nervousness, being pissed off, or feeling insecure and unsure (wishy­washy).

“How to Heal Yourself When No One Else Can: A Total Self-Healing Approach for Mind, Body, and Spirit” by Amy B. Scher
from How to Heal Yourself When No One Else Can: A Total Self-Healing Approach for Mind, Body, and Spirit
by Amy B. Scher
Llewellyn Worldwide, Limited, 2016

Oktay Kutluk

Kutluk Oktay, MD, FACOG is one of the world's foremost experts in fertility preservation as well as ovarian stimulation and in vitro fertilization for infertility treatments. He developed and performed the world's first ovarian transplantation procedures as well as pioneered new ovarian stimulation protocols for embryo and oocyte freezing for breast and endometrial cancer patients.

Mail: [email protected]
Telephone: +1 (877) 492-3666

Biography: https://medicine.yale.edu/profile/kutluk_oktay/
Bibliography: oktay_bibliography

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14 comments

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  • Thanks so much for the video the information provided is most helpful. I find myself at times consumed with this problem the direction provided is greatly appreciated.

  • There are several ideas for ways to treat incontinence

    Use Kegel exercises— which involve flexing the same muscles you use to stop the urinary flow.

    Consider using losing weight if you are overweight excess belly fat puts pressure on the bladder and the pelvic muscles. Shedding a few pounds if you are overweight can help restore your bladder control.

    Try to train your bladder put off going to bathroom. Try to delay urinating by 10 minutes and build up to 20 minutes etc.

    Consider using magnesium and vitamin D

    Try Quiting smoking. Nicotine can irritate the bladder.

    (I read these and the reasons they work from Nilah Control Plan website )

  • I’ve watched a couple of OAB videos now and also googled some information but I have seen a lack of any explanation about why OAB can cause ED in men. What is the link and why does that happen?

  • Haha Nick this reminded me of a strike that can be very useful in street fight. Punch below the belt. You know it’s banned in competition but not in a street fight! hehe.

  • i am in initial stage of learning english, i had not completely understood ur conservations,but i suffering from overactive bladder. what are steps i should do to prevent it. please give reply to my comments as early as possible

  • love your info my problem is if i hold my urge for urine too long i start feeling a sharp pain in my lower back….what is really going on there…and is a serious problem?

  • I like how she got interrupted twice by these guys and she looked annoyed ��
    I have scarring on my bladder from past bladder infections. So I have to go as soon as I drink anything.

  • Awesome episode guys! Just had a few episode ideas I would love to see: Masturbation, Rough skin, Loss of sensitivity or sensation of the Penis and in general damage to the Penis and how it occurs.

  • Nick I think I caused myself rotator cuff from elbow strikes a few months ago. First day it was awful then I was alright but whenever I get that part of the shoulder in some heavier than average activity I can feel that same pain from the first day for a moment but not always

  • There’s been times I’ve had to go a lot when I’m extra stressed or nervous that defiantly plays a factor. Good episode.

    viewed…liked…still here

  • Very interesting video. I attended a group session with a physio only last week for bladder problems. I had chemo following colon cancer 4 1/2 years ago and sustained some nerve damage to my bladder. I cannot feel that I need to pee until my bladder is really full and then I get urgency and sometimes some leakage. Also I have to push to empty the bladder fully. I measured the amount of retention over a couple of days and took an average and it was 20 percent. My pelvic floor muscles are strong because of many years of ulcerative colitis and bowel urgency, and since my chemo, bladder urgency. The physio gave an illustrated talk to a small group of ladies and covered everything this video deals with. Sending us home with lessons on pelvic floor exercises, bladder retraining etc., means that many of the group will learn to self-manage and will not have to have one-to-one consultations which unclogs the waiting lists at the hospital and gets earlier appointments for those who do need it.

    I have to drink extra fluids in order to maintain my hydration after having my colon removed, which probably makes me pee more, which doesn’t help. Following her advice, I am going to do everything she taught for a month or two and if things are no better, I shall call for a further appointment. This nerve damage to the bladder is a rare side effect of the chemo I was on, and it has also left me with permanent peripheral neuropathy in my hands and feet. However, all this is a small price for surviving cancer and enjoying generally good quality of life!

    It is also very good to know that there are professionals out there who specialise in this area of bladder dysfunction, and that there IS help available, and people do not need to suffer in silence for years, or have to resort to incontinence pads. I am very pleased that there is now lots of material freely available on YouTube time for this problem to come out from the closet because it is nothing to be ashamed of, and it is surprising just how many people do have problems. Keep up the good work!

  • Nick, can you review this video? And tell people what to do because this a common situation in a night club? It is a video where a guy get jumped by a handball player and his friends then he pulls a knife and stab the handball player, review this one and tell the people what to do in that situation here is the link https://youtu.be/F2rSrI83RFk.

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  • There are several factors in treating incontinence naturally. One resource I found which successfully combines these is the Nilah control plan (check it out on google) without a doubt the most useful blueprint i’ve heard of. Check out all the interesting information.