Incontinence can be troubling, confusing, and embarrassing. It's a difficult problem to talk about, especially with people who have never experienced what you're going through. It's important to understand that you're not alone, and because incontinence can be a highly emotional issue, it helps to discuss and share with others who can relate.
The Internet provides access to all sorts of resources, including online incontinence support groups. No matter your gender or the cause or severity of your incontinence, there's a community of people out there who understand your problem first-hand. Have a look at the discussions at Daily Strength and the National Association for Continence. Researching, inquiring, joining, and learning are great ways to help everyone involved understand and manage incontinence.
Knowing where to obtain protective products is also an important part of maintaining good physical and emotional health, as they allow you to assert some degree of control over bladder or bowel issues and help preserve privacy and dignity. National Incontinence has a full line of incontinence products designed to accommodate both men and women with varying degrees of incontinence.