Say Goodbye To Urinary Infections!
Many people worldwide suffer from urinary infections, so they need to take extra care if they want to prevent skin irritation.
In fact, you need to use a washcloth in order to clean yourself and then dry your skin in the air.
Moreover, try to avoid constant douching and washing since these can overwhelm the natural defenses of your body against bladder infections.
In order to protect your skin from the urine, make sure to use a barrier cream like cocoa butter or petroleum jelly.
You should also make the toilet more comfortable if you have drang incontinence or night incontinence.
As we previously mentioned, problems with urine leakage may require extra care in order to prevent skin irritation.
If you have functional incontinence, you could:
- Keep a bedpan in your bedroom
- Install an elevated toilet seat
- Extend an existing bathroom door.
- Make sure to move any furniture that you cross over or collide with on the way to the bathroom.
- In order to illuminate your path and reduce risk, use a night light.
There are three main types of urinary incontinence and here are they:
This type of incontinence happens when an overactive bladder causes a sudden and intense urge to urinate, thus causing involuntary loss of urine.
This happens due to certain physical activities like coughing, sneezing, jumping, laughing and vigorous exercise which put pressure on the bladder and releases urine.
In fact, this is considered as an inability to completely empty the bladder which results in the frequent odor of urine.
There are many different factors which can trigger urine incontinence including age ( the bladder gets weaker as we grow old), menopause, urinary stones, urinary tract infections, constipation, overactive bladder, nerve damage, etc.
Moreover, certain types of foods, beverages, and medications can also stimulate your bladder and cause temporary incontinence.
Even though it is just a matter of time, it is definitely not the only way to get rid of the urine. It should be also mentioned that incontinence is not a disease itself, but a symptom of an underlying disease or disorder.