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Urinary Incontinence clinical trials

View clinical trials related to Urinary Incontinence.

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NCT ID: NCT05031442 Recruiting - Clinical trials for Urinary Incontinence

Study of Pant Type Absorbing Urinary Incontinence Products

Start date: August 23, 2021
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

Pre-market feasibility clinical investigation designed to evaluate the clinical performance and safety of the investigational product in its intended target population

NCT ID: NCT05021302 Completed - Clinical trials for Stress Urinary Incontinence

Differences in the Effectiveness of Electromagnetic Stimulation Therapy and Kegel Exercises Based on Compliance, Subjective - Objective Symptoms and Pelvic Floor Muscle Strength in Postpartum Stress Urinary Incontinence

Start date: March 1, 2020
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

Electromagnetic stimulation is a new modality and alternative in women with urinary incontinence (UI). However, there was not much evidence that compares the use of electromagnetic stimulation to Kegel Exercises in post-partum stress urinary incontinence (SUI). We evaluate the compliance rate, effectiveness (UDI-6 and 1-hour pad test), and pelvic muscle strength of electromagnetic stimulation on stress urinary incontinence compared with Kegel pelvic floor muscle exercises in post-partum women as conservative therapy. This study was a single-blind randomized trial in postpartum women diagnosed with stress urinary incontinence who came to YPK Mandiri Hospital. We recruited 40 Patients and were randomized into two groups, the electromagnetic stimulation (n=20) and Kegel exercises (n=20). The electromagnetic stimulation procedure was done three times a week for five weeks, and the Kegel exercises group will be instructed to do the exercises every day for eight weeks. Our primary objective is to measure compliance, symptom reduction (using the UDI-6 questionnaire and the 1-hour pad test), and pelvic floor muscle strength.

NCT ID: NCT05009433 Recruiting - Depression Clinical Trials

HIIT vs MICT During Pregnancy and Health and Birth Outcomes in Mothers and Children

Start date: June 24, 2021
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

Regular exercise during pregnancy and postpartum leads to health benefits for mother and child. Inactivity during pregnancy and after delivery is now treated as risky behavior. Physically active pregnant women significantly less often suffer from, among others, gestational diabetes, excessive weight gain, lipids disorders, hypertension, preeclampsia, depressive symptoms, functional and structural disorders, including stress urinary incontinence, back pain or diastasis recti abdominis (DRA). Prenatal physical activity reduces the risk of premature delivery and miscarriage, fetal macrosomia, complications in labor or the risk of metabolic disorders in children. High-intensity interval training (HIIT) has become one of the most popular trends in the fitness sector. The effectiveness of HIIT on a number of health indicators has been proven in various populations but limited data are available on HIIT during pregnancy. The first hypothesis is that the HIIT, implemented during pregnancy and after childbirth, as a stronger exercise stimulus, will have a better impact on selected biological and psychological parameters of mothers, as well as on selected health parameters of their children, compared to the MICT (moderate intensity continuous training). Therefore, it promises better preventive effects on pregnancy complications and ailments as well as non-communicable diseases occurring in these populations. In the second hypothesis, it was assumed that HIIT and MICT implemented during pregnancy and after childbirth, tailored to the specific needs of the perinatal period, will not differ in the effectiveness of maintaining normal functional parameters in women, including prevention of urinary incontinence, back pain, DRA, etc. Pregnant women who apply for the study will be divided into three groups: those attending the HIIT, MICT or educational programs. During the study, the participants will be under standard obstetric care. As comparative groups, non-pregnant women will be also recruited. The investigators will collect data on selected biological, functional and psychological parameters in the study women at each trimester of pregnancy, during the puerperium and one year after childbirth. The data from the medical documentation on the course of childbirth and the assessment of the new-born, as well as the results of preventive examinations in the study women's children aged one, two, four and six years will be also analyzed.

NCT ID: NCT04994041 Completed - Clinical trials for Urinary Incontinence, Stress

Adductor Strengthening and Pelvic Floor Muscle Strengthening Exercises on Stress Incontinence in Gym Females

Start date: January 10, 2021
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

Stress incontinence is common form of urinary incontinence in females. The theme is to test if pelvic floor muscle training can be augmented by incorporating adductor muscle strengthening. Group A: with pelvic floor muscle strengthening plus adductor is strengthening. Group B: with pelvic floor muscle strengthening.

NCT ID: NCT04991675 Completed - Clinical trials for Urinary Incontinence

Diaphragmatic Breathing Exercises on Urinary Incontinence

Start date: December 1, 2018
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

The main aim of this pilot study was to examine the effect of diaphragmatic breathing exercise on urinary incontinence treatment. The secondary purpose was to compare the effect of pelvic floor muscle exercises and diaphragmatic breathing exercises on urinary incontinence women. Design: Participants were randomized into two groups: pelvic floor muscle exercises (Group PFM n=20) and diaphragmatic breathing exercises (Group DB n=20). Exercise programs consisted of 1 set of contractions per day and each set included 30 repetitions for 6 weeks. Women were asked to complete forms of Incontinence Impact Questionnaire (IIQ-7) and the Urogenital Distress Inventory (UDI-6), Incontinence Quality of Life (I-QOL), and Overactive Bladder (OAB-V3) before starting the program and again at the end of the 6-week program. Changes from baseline were compared in both groups and between the two groups.

NCT ID: NCT04985799 Recruiting - Clinical trials for Stress Urinary Incontinence

Comparing KIM to TVT Exact Sling

Start date: August 11, 2021
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

To assess to the non-inferiority of the retropubic Neomedic Knotless Incontinence Mesh (KIM) sling compared to the Gynecare Tension-free Vaginal Tape (TVT) Exact sling. Participants: Women 21 years or older with a diagnosis of stress urinary incontinence (SUI) or mixed urinary incontinence (MUI) with objective evidence of SUI planning surgery for stress urinary incontinence. Procedures (methods): Patients will be randomized to receive either the Gynecare TVT Exact sling or the retropubic Neomedic KIM sling. Patients will be followed for 1 year postoperatively.

NCT ID: NCT04984317 Not yet recruiting - Clinical trials for Stress Urinary Incontinence

Feasibility of BOTOX Injection on Improving Female Stress Urinary Incontinence

Start date: August 2021
Phase: Early Phase 1
Study type: Interventional

The purpose of this study is to assess the effect of onabotulinumtoxin A (BOTOX) injection into the detrusor muscle on increasing bladder compliance to reduce urinary leakage in women suffering from stress urinary incontinence (SUI).

NCT ID: NCT04959084 Not yet recruiting - Stress Clinical Trials

Laser Acupuncture and Pelvic Floor Training on Stress Urinary Incontinence Postmenopausal

Start date: August 1, 2021
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

This study will be directed to determine the effectiveness of laser acupuncture(LA) and pelvic floor training (PFT) on stress urinary incontinence (SUI) in obese postmenopausal women. Forty obese postmenopausal women will be selected , suffering from mild to moderate stress urinary incontinence from mild to moderate stress urinary incontinence, their age ranges from 50-65 years old and the body mass index (BMI) ≥ 30 ≤ 40 Kg/m2. then separate randomly into two equivalent gatherings. The study group (A) will receive laser acupuncture therapy and pelvic floor training for 30 min every other day for 12 sessions (3 times per week). While the control group (B) maintaining their ordinary medical treatment. All participants will be assessed the pelvic floor muscles strength by using Modified oxford grading scale and perineometer before starting intervention and at the end of the 12th session.

NCT ID: NCT04955418 Completed - Clinical trials for Urinary Incontinence

Effects of Epi-no Device on Pelvic Floor Dysfunctions

Start date: October 1, 2017
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

Perineal injury is the most common maternal obstetric complication associated with vaginal delivery. Perineal traumas are associated with maternal morbidity, including pain, urinary and fecal incontinence, genital prolapses, dyspareunia, physical and psychological impairment. EPI-NO is a device with the objective of preparing and training the pelvic floor for normal childbirth, this training allows smooth and slow movement along the perineal structures in the prenatal period, by causing a rapid traumatic laceration during childbirth. The objective of this study is to verify the effect of 10 pelvic stretching rows with Epi-No in preventing urinary incontinence and dyspareunia 6 months after delivery. The study group will consist of primiparous, over 18 years of age, between 30 and 32 weeks of gestation, will be evaluated before the intervention and 6 months after delivery. The control group will be evaluated only once, in the sixth month after delivery. The evaluation will consist of: anamnesis, physical examination (vaginal examination and palpation), perineometry, International Urinary Incontinence Questionnaire (ICIQ-UISF), Visual Analogue Scale for dyspareunia; Questionnaire for assessing dyspareunia Female Sexual Function Index (FSFI). Pregnant women referred for intervention will perform 10 sessions (twice a week for 5 weeks) of perineal preparation with the Epi-No device. It is expected at the end of the study to prove the effectiveness of the effect of 10 pelvic lengthening graft with Epi-No in relation to the degrees of laceration and episiotomy and, consequently, reduction of urinary incontinence and dyspareunia.

NCT ID: NCT04942951 Completed - Quality of Life Clinical Trials

Urinary Incontinence and Anxiety in Pregnancy

Start date: January 2, 2019
Study type: Observational

This prospective case-control study aimed to evaluate the impact of presence, and severity of urinary incontinence (UI) on pregnancy related anxiety. The study included 160 pregnant women with uncomplicated pregnancies at the second trimester. The pregnant women with UI (n=80) were compared to the control group including continent pregnant women (n=80) in terms of Pregnancy-Related Anxiety Scores (PRAQ-R2) and Incontinence Consultation Questionnaire-Short Form (ICIQ-SF) in pregnant women. Pelvic Organ Prolapse Questionnaire (POP-Q) was considered for the diagnosis of pelvic organ prolapsus. The UI was also divided into subgroups as stress (SUI), urge (UUI), and mixed (MUI) types and they were also compared to the control group.