How to: Travel With Overactive Bladder (OAB)

Four Tips to Travel “Accident-Free” With Overactive Bladder (OAB) Symptoms For the 33+ million Americans who suffer from overactive bladder symptoms, the idea of traveling, road trips, and family vacations can seem impossible. The truth is, with some careful planning and a bit of preparation, it’s more than possible! There is no reason to let

By |July 18th, 2018|Categories: Overactive Bladder, Women's Health|Tags: , , , |Comments Off on How to: Travel With Overactive Bladder (OAB)

The 5 Best Exercises For Prevention and Treatment of Female Overactive Bladder

An overactive bladder can be a nuisance. Luckily, there are some exercises that will help improve urinary health and strength. These five exercises have been proven to help most patients control their overactive bladder and take back control of their lives:   Pelvic Floor Ball Squeezes To begin, an exercise ball and a sturdy chair

By |January 17th, 2018|Categories: Overactive Bladder, Women's Health|Tags: , , , , |Comments Off on The 5 Best Exercises For Prevention and Treatment of Female Overactive Bladder

10 Foods to Avoid With an Overactive Bladder

Many byproducts of what you eat and drink are directly excreted into the urinary tract. If your diet consists of foods or drinks that are known bladder irritants, your OAB symptoms may become worse. So take precaution and avoid these foods and beverages that may irritate the bladder:

By |December 12th, 2016|Categories: Men's Health, Overactive Bladder, Urology Specialists, Women's Health|Tags: , , , , , |Comments Off on 10 Foods to Avoid With an Overactive Bladder

Signs of an Overactive Bladder

An overactive bladder is when there’s an issue with your bladder function that makes you feel like you need to urinate, usually suddenly and often. For some people, this change happens over time and they just learn to live with the symptoms of an overactive bladder without getting it treated; however, the symptoms can be

By |October 28th, 2015|Categories: Incontinence, Overactive Bladder, Urology Specialists|Tags: , , , , |Comments Off on Signs of an Overactive Bladder

Treatment Options for Stress Incontinence in Women

Stress incontinence is one of the most common types of incontinence for women. This could be due to the fact that women give birth, and therefore their pelvic floor muscles that support the bladder and urethra are more likely to be weakened. Fortunately, stress incontinence can be treated and most women are able to find relief

Nutrition for an Overactive Bladder

Overactive bladder is a condition that affects many people. Often, individuals with overactive bladder don’t talk about it with their doctor and assume that they just need to live with the problem. Though there are medical treatments for this condition, there are also diet changes that you can make which can help to alleviate the

8 Ways to Take Control of an Overactive Bladder

With an overactive bladder, you often feel a strong urge to go, but don't make it to the bathroom in time. Though bladder control problems are quite common, they can be embarrassing to discuss, even with your physician. Women actually wait an average of six years before they seek help. That's too long to live

10 Signs You Need to Visit a Urologist

If you experience any of the following symptoms, you need to see a urologist. The urologist can determine the level of severity and provide treatment options. Blood in your urine Even if you experience blood in your urine off and on, it signals something bad. The problem is not actually the blood in the urine.

Overactive Bladder: Symptoms and Treatments

Overactive bladder, or OAB, is a condition that many of us feel uncomfortable talking about. Though you may feel like you are the only one experiencing OAB symptoms, it is actually a very common condition. In fact, 33 million Americans have been diagnosed with this condition, and there are likely many more who remain undiagnosed

Enlarged Prostate

Not a single clinic goes by in the urology office without a man complaining of an enlarged prostate. Patients typically complain of going to the bathroom too frequently, urgently, urinating at night, dribbling after urinating, difficulty initiating urination, slow flow, incontinence, bloody urine and even urinary retention (the inability to urinate at all). These symptoms