Urinary incontinence is the loss of bladder control leading to the accidental leakage of urine. The condition can be mild, and include only a few occasional drops leaking, or it can be more severe, and include frequent accidents because the urge to urinate is too sudden and strong to resist. There are multiple different types of urinary incontinence, and knowing their symptoms and strategies for preventing and managing them can help you maintain freedom in your life.
Although regarded as a medical problem associated with old age, incontinence does affect people in their twenties. In addition to physically dealing with incontinence, young adults often carry feelings of shame and embarrassment due to bladder control issues. Unfortunately, the stigma surrounding incontinence (as well as its reputation for happening only to elderly people) frequently prevents younger people from enjoying the active, social life they should be experiencing at what is the most exciting and adventurous time of their lives.
Incontinence can be a complex condition to deal with. There is a lot of misinformation and myth surrounding this disorder, and as your trusted resource for men and women’s incontinence, it’s our job at Wearever to dispel any false notions. Here we separate facts from myths about incontinence.
The Difference Between Incontinence Pads and Menstrual Pads
The number of people in the U.S. with incontinence is much higher than it’s ever been. Because of these growing numbers, more emphasis has been placed over the past seven years on managing incontinence symptoms and making it more feasible to maintain a “normal” lifestyle. Through companies like Wearever, protection against wetness, bacteria growth, and irritation has expanded in incontinence wear, but many women have resorted to using menstrual pads to act against their leakage.
A portion of proceeds from sales of select Wearever products this month will benefit the Ovarian Cancer National Alliance. We’ve partnered with the Ovarian Cancer National Alliance to raise money to support the awareness of ovarian cancer and programs designed for women with this disease. Ovarian cancer is the fifth leading cause of cancer-related death among women and the deadliest of all gynecologic cancers.
We will be donating 10 percent of sales in February from all purchases of the women’s underwear line to the OCNA. This includes all sizes, styles, colors and purchases in singles, three-packs and six-packs from the Wearever Women’s Incontinence Panties line. Continue reading
antimicrobial fibers is antimicrobial fibers used in incontinence underwear to reduce or eliminate odors that occur because of urine leakage. can be used for odor protection purposes in both men’s and women’s incontinence underwear.
Bladder Leakage: Bladder leakage is an embarrassing problem in which urine is released from the bladder involuntarily. The amount of urine released during incontinence episodes may vary from a few drops to a large amount that soaks the individual’s underwear and clothing. Continue reading
A portion of proceeds from sales of select Wearever products will benefit Defeat Diabetes Foundation this December. We’ve partnered with Defeat Diabetes Foundation to raise funds that will further support the organization’s focus on the prevention, early identification and self-management of diabetes.
Thank you for your support! Continue reading
When it comes to incontinence products, most people immediately think of adult diapers; however, disposable adult diapers are no longer the only option for people with incontinence issues. An affordable apparel solution is now available in the form of innovative and eco-friendly incontinence briefs and panties.
Incontinence briefs and panties offer the wearer a comfortable, stylish, high-quality and affordable solution that contributes greatly to everyday health and wellness. There’s a vast difference between adult diapers and incontinence briefs and panties, and those with incontinence, as well as their caregivers, are taking notice. Continue reading
Traveling with incontinence doesn’t have to be stressful or embarrassing while driving or flying. Suffering from a loss of bladder control should never come between you and seeing the world, and proper preparation for your trip can ensure a worry-free experience.
Consult with a Physician
Discuss both your travel plans and concerns regarding your incontinence with a physician as far in advance as possible. A doctor can offer sound advice pertaining to urinary incontinence issues and help you decide if prescription medication is right for you during your trip. Take this opportunity to have a thorough checkup and ensure you have enough refills of current medications to last through your travels. Continue reading
According to the National Association for Continence, nearly 33 percent of men and women ages 30-70 erroneously believe that incontinence is a natural part of aging; however, 100 percent of those asked certainly wanted to avoid it. Age can play a role in incontinence for both men and women, but it’s certainly not the only cause. Incontinence can be triggered at most any age, yet what sets it off can differ between the sexes. Continue reading