Treatment For Overactive Bladder Surgery?
Ass, I’m a 29-year-old woman, 5 or 6 years old, I have trouble urinating, I often really pee just pee, want to pee even though it’s only setetets I’ve done urine tests, sugar tests, ultrasound is all fine, doctor say if I overactive bladder, the doctor prescribes vesicare for a month but still replaces the doctor. Medication with tovias but still. Finally the doctor gave me the option to do the surgery by enlarging my bladder by taking some of my small intestine, is it safe for me to do the surgery ??? Trs operation. Enlargement of the bladder if anyone has ever had such aneration. And if the operation is like I will be normal again. Thank you
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Overacting bladder (OAB) is a collection of complaints in the form of:
Desire to urinate frequently Urgency or unable to hold urine Urine dripping or sudden exit Urgent urination at night Causes of patients with can be:
Pelvic floor muscle weakness Nerve damage Medication Alcohol Kaffein Overweight infection Impaired hormonal balance of estrogen, usually in patients in menopause In general, treatment of OAB can be done in stages and requires patient collaboration with a doctor. Treatment and surgical procedures are the next step to be taken if the treatment and observation procedures are not going well. Some steps for handling an OAB can be:
Lifestyle changes and adaptation to OAB Medical Drug Therapy with bladder botox Nerve stimulation or nerve stimulation Surgical procedures. Surgical procedures are placed as the final treatment of OAB cases, except in cases of severe OAB, surgical considerations can be made. While the surgical procedure by extending the bladder is also known as Augmentation Cytoplasty (AC), in the Acpada study of neurogenic bladder cases, success increased in about 82% of cases. However, all of this needs to be confirmed directly by your doctor. And you can also ask for a second opinion from another urologist or medical rehabilitation doctor regarding OAB. Thus, you will get recommendations relating to your clinical condition, so you can make sure the medical steps you will take are according to your doctor's plan.
For now, in addition to medical treatment, you can work on adjustments and life style changes that you may still be living. Some attempts to change life style are:
Record your habits, such as how many glasses of water or liquid you drink, how much you urinate, how many unpleasant incidents and how this happened or when this happened (such as when you coughed, strained, laughed, or could not reach the bathroom ) Evaluate and observe and record your food diet or anything you consume, such as drinks or any foods that increase your complaints, such as tea, coffee, alcohol, chocolate, oranges, spicy foods, drinks or instant foods, or other foods that trigger your complaints Avoid constipation or difficult bowel movements or adjust your bowel time as best you can, because constipation will increase your OAB complaints. Control your weight, calculate your height and body weight, adjust gradually. Stop smoking Keep trying to drink enough with liquids that do not make your complaints worse. Do bladder exercises, the goal is to control your bladder's reaction in conditions I should, so that you can hold urine, urinate at the expected time. This you can do by: Start with how long you usually pee, if you get used to every hour, then control pee every hour When controlling the interval between the time pee is reached, you begin to delay urinating a few more minutes each time, then increase the interval between times urinating, being 1.5 hours or 1 quarter of an hour. If during this interval-enhancing exercise you feel the urgency of urinating, then you try to relax, and think of something else that is fun outside the urge to urinate. Do it gradually and patiently. initial exercise steps. And try to get further away from the toilet and not in a hurry Kegel exercises In addition, handling with nerve stimulation can also be done before the surgical procedure, this can also provide good benefits for your complaints.
However, back again, you should all need to discuss this directly with your urologist, so you get the right treatment options for you. This is necessary, because the doctor who treats you better understands your condition from the results of your examination. Likewise, the possibility of safety of surgical procedures and surgical complications that may occur, such as the presence of fistulas (abnormal holes), infection, bleeding, complications of body metabolism, or electrolyte disorders. All of this needs to be discussed with your doctor, because your doctor better understands your condition and possible risks.
Thus the info we can convey.