Inspired by NASA technology, the award-winning Wellness Briefs and Absorbent Underwear are one of the most absorbent disposable diapers on the market. National Incontinence is now carrying the full line of Unique Wellness products, which include the Wellness Superio Signature Series Brief, Wellness Absorbent Underwear, and Original Wellness Brief.
People who experience urinary incontinence often rely on disposable briefs or washable underwear for protection. However, Jean Rintoul, CEO of startup Lir Scientific, is offering another method: Brightly, a wearable device that senses bladder expansion and alerts when it’s time to use the bathroom.
The NEW Swimmates Disposable Adult Swim Diaper is here, just in time for summer! From the makers of Tranquility, this disposable swimwear is designed to contain fecal, or bowel, incontinence. With this swim diaper, there’s no need to avoid beach trips or pool parties!
Attends has recently redesigned its Extra XXL Protective Underwear (#AP0750) to create a more absorbent underwear with better coverage and protection. The new product is now called Attends Bariatric Underwear (#AU50) and fits waist sizes 68” to 80”.
The U.S. Food and Drug Administration announced last week that they have approved the marketing of the Eclipse System, a tool used to treat fecal incontinence (FI) in adult women aged 18 to 75 years old.
There are 35 million adults in the United States who suffer from bladder problems, according to the National Association for Continence (NAFC). Bladder issues may include urinary incontinence, pelvic organ prolapse (POP) disorders, chronic bladder infections, among many others.
Urinary incontinence is a common and often frustrating condition that can be managed through behavioral and lifestyle changes. Below are four ways you can improve your incontinence symptoms and get better bladder control.
Researchers from the UK are currently developing a “smart diaper” that will alert caregivers when an elderly patient has soiled their adult diaper. The Sensidry System features a moisture-sensitive strip that attaches to a transmitter inside the patient’s diaper. When the diaper becomes wet, an electronic signal is sent to a receiver, which then sends a text message to the caretaker.
If you’re new to urinary incontinence, you might think it’s impossible to go out and have fun, let alone fly out of the country on a long 20-hour non-stop flight, without constantly having to run to the bathroom. Fortunately, with a little bit of planning and a lot of patience, you can take long trips while staying dry.