Overactive Bladder

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Overactive Bladder

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Information:

Overactive bladder (OAB) is the name of a common condition that causes a variety of urinary symptoms in both women and men. It is caused by a “hyperactive” bladder wall, i.e. the bladder walls contract involuntarily and excessively. 

The sensors in the bladder may be overactive and send a signal that you urinate too often. If you have OAB, warn your nerves of the need, and your ability to inhibit the urge is impaired. Your bladder starts to expel urine and you start to cause urinary incontinence (urination in front of your eyes or on the floor).

The result is urination – urination, also called urge incontinence or irritable bladder. Urination – Unexpected is when the urge associated with an overactive bladder prevents you from retaining urine until you go to the toilet.

Urination – Urination to urinate occurs when urgency occurs during urination due to a symptom of an overactive bladder, such as a urination. It is important to note that if you experience incontinence or urinary leakage as part of your overactive bladder symptoms, you may want to wear an absorbent pad. In addition to medication, behavioral interventions in overactive bladders can help reduce episodes and strengthen bladder muscles, and should be offered as a first-line therapy for patients with an overactive bladder.

It is important to seek medical diagnosis and treatment, keeping in mind the function of the nerves that affect overactive blisters, urges and incontinence. A qualified medical professional can perform appropriate tests to rule out other underlying causes. Your doctor or urologist may use additional tests to confirm or confirm an overactive bladder diagnosis.

Some people have an accidental urinary loss or urge to incontinence, while others often have to get up at night due to night urination. You may also experience an unintentional loss of urgency or mismatch, or feel that you need urine to pass through your urine many times during the day or night. Some people with overactive bladder syndrome, such as those with high blood pressure or high cholesterol, may feel like urinating or passing urine, and many of these people may have unintended urinary urgency and / or inconspicuousness. They may also experience unintended loss of urine, urgency and inconvenience; some of them may feel that they need urine or urine flowing through their urine. Many of those who have been cheered may experience this unintended loss of urine either during the day or after the day and night.

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