Before we kickoff 2013, we would first like to thank our loyal customers, fans and staff for a wonderful year! We appreciate everyone’s support and thank you for your dedication to our company. We also encourage you to send in feedback and help us as we continue to grow our company and product lines.
Additionally this holiday season, we’re thankful for the blogger community who has helped spread the word about Wearever products and how they can help people with various health and wellness concerns. Continue reading
The only thing harder to establish in your day-to-day life than having to deal with urinary incontinence is fecal incontinence. It typically occurs more often in women if they have had several children. As they age, both men and women can experience the unintended passage of small amounts of stool. Eventually it can worsen and become severe enough that bowel movements can and pass without warning. Continue reading
If you think you might have an “overactive bladder” (OAB) you are not as alone as you might think – urinary incontinence affects 15-50% of American women today. How do you know if you are actually a victim of OAB or urinary incontinence? Continue reading
Resourceful Blogger, A Southern Mama’s Rants, Raves & Reviews, recently reviewed our incontinence panties after convincing her mother to try them. This blogger’s mother was experiencing light incontinence when she would sneeze or laugh and especially when she would hold her bladder longer than she should have. Continue reading
Recently we received the following review from Diane at crafts-things.com and how helpful our incontinence panties were to her after she gave birth. Continue reading
We recently received a wonderful review on our incontinence panties, and how much more environmentally friendly they are than disposable solutions.
In the review, Connie says, “there are lots of reasons people need incontinence garments. Menopause, old age, strokes and other medical issues, and more. It’s nice to know if you do require them, there’s a greener option than the disposables we see on most grocery store shelves. Continue reading
Sweating is your body’s way of cooling itself off and maintaining a healthy temperature. You’re born with between two and four million sweat glands. Women have more sweat glands than men, but men’s glands are more active. How much you sweat depends on your gender, the number of sweat glands you have, how hot it is, how intensely you’re moving or how anxious you feel. Continue reading
People with incontinence issues do have options when it comes to what kind of underwear they will wear. But what are the options and which makes more sense, both financially and from a comfort perspective? Continue reading
People grow at different rates and hit development milestones at different times. One baby might learn to crawl at six months and another at nine months. These milestones contribute to making us who we are as individuals. Just like crawling, younger females begin their menstrual cycles at different ages and each female has a different experience than the next. One female could have a normal cycle for just two days while another female can experience a heavier (almost uncontrollable) cycle that lasts even longer. Continue reading
The Department of Health and Human Services estimates that around 13 million people (all ages and both men and women) are affected by urinary incontinence. The results of incontinence issues cause anything from activity restriction to a decrease in ones quality of life and self-esteem. The most common types are urge incontinence and stress incontinence.
Urge incontinence is also referred to as an overactive bladder. Urge incontinence makes you feel as if you have an urgent need to go to the bathroom and may not get there in time, causing urine to leak. A few causes of overactive bladder include: damage to one’s bladder nerves, nervous system or muscles. There are some specific conditions such as multiple sclerosis, Parkinson’s disease, diabetes and stroke. These conditions can all affect nerves and bladder infections. Continue reading