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Urinary incontinence

Types, symptoms and causes of urinary incontinence

Urinary incontinence or aconuresis is a common problem. Current estimates indicate that one out of four women and one out of ten men suffer from involuntary leaks of urine in their lifetime. Affected persons benefit from education and an open approach to the subject.

Involuntary urination can have many different causes. Targeted therapy requires previous diagnosis by a doctor. It is important not to accept the disorder and withdraw from social life, but to overcome one’s inhibitions and seek medical advice. Incontinence after childbirth may be due to an overextension of the pelvic floor or uterine prolapse. Other causes of incontinence include weak urethral sphincters, neurological disorders, inflammations, hormone deficiency, enlarged prostate. For more detailed information about the various types, symptoms and causes of urinary incontinence see here.

Treatment and therapy of urinary incontinence

It is assumed that the number of patients suffering from urinary incontinence is continually increasing. Many causes and discomforts caused by incontinence can be alleviated or even completely cured with the appropriate therapy. Patients should therefore seek medical advice to find the most promising therapy method. Start today: Treatment and therapy of urinary incontinence

Fecal incontinence

Symptoms and causes of fecal incontinence

Fecal incontinence can have many different causes which must be diagnosed individually. Due to their anatomy and childbirth, women suffer from incontinence more often than men. Here is an overview of the symptoms and causes of fecal incontinence.

Treatment and therapy of fecal incontinence

Problems caused by fecal incontinence can be cured or alleviated with nonsurgical therapies. Diagnosis is relatively painless and easy. Get a general idea of the treatment and therapy options for fecal incontinence.

Incontinence after childbirth and pregnancy

Women may suffer from incontinence after childbirth but problems often begin during pregnancy. Learn more about the effects of pregnancy on the pelvic floor and the therapy options for incontinence after childbirth.


This article contains only general information and must not be used for self-diagnosis or self-treatment. This information does not replace medical advice.