Urinary incontinence: Common and manageable
As a primary care doctor, I see a lot of women dealing with the inconvenience, discomfort, and embarrassment of urinary incontinence (unintended leaking of urine). Some are comfortable bringing this up right away. Others suffer needlessly because they feel too shy or awkward to mention it. The truth is, an estimated 45% of women experience some form of urinary incontinence at some point in their lives. That’s almost half of all women! It’s a very big deal. Urinary incontinence can negatively affect physical and emotional well-being. For example, women may avoid going out because they’re worried about having an accident away from home. Other problems include sexual dysfunction and depression. Types of urinary incontinence We usually think of two main categories of incontinence: Stress incontinence: Leaking of urine with coughing, sneezing, sex, or impact exercise, like running and jumping. This is related to damaged and/or weak pelvic floor muscles, and is common in younger women who have given birth vaginally. Urge incontinence: Sudden and unpredictable overwhelming urge to urinate, with leaking of small to large amounts of urine. This sometimes also goes along with needing to go often that can occur day and night. It is more common in women who are overweight, or have diabetes or other neurological issues such as dementia or strokes. The problem is thought to be due to spasms of the bladder. A lot of things can worsen symptoms, such as caffeine, diuretics ...
I've been interviewed for and hired (onboarding to come) for a low volume rural ED to do a few moonlighting shift in the last few months of residency. I'm excited. I asked my PD what questions to ask the medical director for a low volume ED and the answers were as expected No cath lab, yes STEMI cardiologist on call to guide me with respect to tPA/no tPA and where to ship Tele-neurologist to 'share' my liability and decision making for stroke Radiology reads CT's 24/7, but... Low Volume Rural ED Survival Guide?
Hello everyone, I am so excited about my upcoming interview with RMUofHP on Sept. 13th in just a few short weeks! This is my first DPT interview ever though and I just don't want to come in unprepared. Has anyone interviewed with them recently? If so, can you speak to the type of questions they asked? Things you were glad you did at the interview or to prepare? Things you wished you had done to prepare? Please let me know too if you were accepted or not and if not, what you heard for... Interview with RMUofHP (Rocky Mountain University of Health Professions) for early decision. Any and all advice appreciated!
Awaken Joy, LLC, Psychiatric Nurse Practitioner, Fairbanks, AK, 99709 | Psychology Today Awaken Joy, LLC, Psychiatric Nurse Practitioner, Fairbanks, AK, 99709, Thank you for your interest. Susana ("Sana") Donofry is a psychiatric nurse practitioner. She prescribes medicine for ADHD and mental health issues like depression, anxiety, and addiction. She accepts most insurance plans... www.psychologytoday.com I was looking at psych profiles in the 20 or so states that allow nurse practitioners to practice independently, it was surprising to s...
Authors: Lin WC, Tsai JP, Lai YH, Lin YL, Kuo CH, Wang CH, Hsu BG Abstract Osteoprotegerin (OPG) is a potential biomarker of cardiovascular disease complications and severity. Peripheral arterial disease (PAD) is associated with an increased risk of death in patients on peritoneal dialysis (PD). Therefore, this study aimed to evaluate the relationship between serum OPG levels and PAD by measuring the ankle-brachial index (ABI) of patients on PD. A commercial enzyme-linked immunosorbent assay kit was used to measure OPG values. Left or right ABI values of
CONCLUSION: Psychiatric services might consider different priorities referring to work and life and their impact on coping with depression among men. PMID: 31952090 [PubMed - as supplied by publisher]
CONCLUSIONS: The GSDS-26 is a preliminary validated multidimensional scale for better identifying depression in men and may be suitable for routine use after further validation. PMID: 31952089 [PubMed - as supplied by publisher]
CONCLUSIONS: Our results stress the relevance of increases in depressive symptoms for upcoming functional decline among the oldest old. Further longitudinal studies are required to replicate our findings. PMID: 31952087 [PubMed - as supplied by publisher]
CONCLUSION: Shame needs to be viewed in context of gender roles, status, and their interaction. Future studies should investigate the influence of mental health literacy. PMID: 31952086 [PubMed - as supplied by publisher]
CONCLUSIONS: In the population studied mental illness alone was not a sufficient predictor for suicide. Rather, an interaction between mental illness, psychosocial crisis and other factors may explain and predict suicides. Suicide prevention should better address the needs of relatives and family doctors and offer specific low-threshold services. PMID: 31952085 [PubMed - as supplied by publisher]
The objective of the study is to describe the prognostic factors that would allow maintaining functionality at 12 months.MethodFrom June 1, 2010 to May 31, 2013, all patients older than 69 years with hip fracture due to bone fragility admitted to the Geriatric Acute Unit of our hospital were included. We define as functional maintenance those patients who have lost between 0 and 15 points in the Barthel Index with respect to the previous to the fracture. Prospective study of bivariate data analysis for related and multivariate prognostic factors for predictive predictors.Results271 patients were included, of them, 146 (54....
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