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Overactive Bladder (OAB)

What is overactive bladder?

Overactive bladder syndrome (OAB) encompasses symptoms of urinary frequency, urgency and incontinence. People who suffer from overactive bladder will have a combination of these symptoms, resulting in uncomfortable feelings of urination.

Symptoms you may experience in overactive bladder are:

  • Urinary frequency - going to the toilet more often than normal
  • Urinary urgency - a strong feeling of having to urinate immediately
  • Urinary incontinence - accidental leakage of urine

Overactive bladder is similar in nature to urge incontinence. Symptoms may include nocturia, which is the frequent need to urinate during the night. You may feel strong urges that result in leaking or accidents, which is sometimes referred to as wet overactive bladder. You may also feel strong urges that can be resisted but are more frequent than normal, this is sometimes referred to as dry overactive bladder. Feeling strong urges to urinate followed by frequent visits to the toilet can become a learned pattern of using the toilet. This pattern can result in a vicious cycle of urgency and frequency, from which your bladder loses the ability to hold normal amounts of urine.


Is Overactive Bladder common?

Many people suffer from OAB. Although it is common, it is NOT a normal process of aging or childbirth. Up to 1/3 of men and women suffer from overactive bladder symptoms or incontinence at some time in their lives. Over 25 million people in the US suffer from OAB and incontinence.


What is the treatment for Overactive Bladder?

There are three different classes of treatment available.

  • Surgery
  • Medications
  • Physical therapy and lifestyle changes

Surgery, medications or physical therapy/exercises have all been proven to help with OAB symptoms. The efficacy of the different treatment regimens vary depending on the cause of your OAB. However, the drug-free and surgery-free method of exercise and therapy has been proven to help in almost all cases and is the FIRST LINE recommended treatment. Drug-free and non-surgical treatments include:

  • Relaxation techniques
  • Managing your bladder urgency
  • Pelvic core exercises including Kegel exercises
  • Biofeedback
  • Electromuscular stimulation


DISCLAIMER: You should consult your doctor before starting any exercise or therapeutic program. The information contained herein is not to be used in place of medical treatment by a physician and is not intended for diagnosing a medical condition. See the terms of use and full disclaimer.