Fourth international consultation on incontinence recommendations of the international scientific committee: Evaluation and treatment of urinary incontinence, pelvic organ prolapse, and fecal…
P. Abrams , K.E. Andersson, L. Birder, L. Brubaker, L. Cardozo, C. Chapple, A. Cottenden, W. Davila, D. de Ridder, R. Dmochowski, M. Drake, C. DuBeau, C. Fry, P. Hanno, J. Hay Smith, S. Herschorn, G.…
Prevalence of symptomatic pelvic floor disorders in US women.
A cross-sectional analysis of 1961 nonpregnant women who participated in the 2005-2006 National Health and Nutrition Examination Survey, a nationally representative survey of the US noninstitutionalized population, found no differences in prevalence by racial/ethnic group.
Pelvic organ prolapse in the Women's Health Initiative: gravity and gravidity.
- S. Hendrix, A. Clark, I. Nygaard, A. Aragaki, V. Barnabei, A. McTiernan
- MedicineAmerican Journal of Obstetrics and Gynecology
- 1 June 2002
The risk for prolapse differs between ethnic groups, which suggests that the approaches to risk-factor modification and prevention may also differ, and data will help address the gynecologic needs of diverse populations.
Abdominal Sacrocolpopexy: A Comprehensive Review
Sacrocolpopexy is a reliable procedure that effectively and consistently resolves vaginal vault prolapse and patients should be counseled about the low, but present risk, of reoperation for prolapse, stress incontinence, and complications.
Defining Success After Surgery for Pelvic Organ Prolapse
The definition of success substantially affects treatment success rates after pelvic organ prolapse surgery, and the absence of vaginal bulge symptoms postoperatively has a significant relationship with a patient’s assessment of overall improvement, while anatomic success alone does not.
Refractory idiopathic urge urinary incontinence and botulinum A injection.
Comment and Questions to Mottola et al. (2018): 2018 Canadian Guideline for Physical Activity Throughout Pregnancy.
Retropubic versus transobturator midurethral slings for stress incontinence.
The 12-month rates of objectively assessed success of treatment for stress incontinence with the retropubic and transobturator approaches met the prespecified criteria for equivalence; the rates of subjectively assessed success were similar between groups but did not meet the criteria for interchange.
Abdominal sacrocolpopexy with Burch colposuspension to reduce urinary stress incontinence.
In women without stress incontinence who are undergoing abdominal sacrocolpopexy for prolapse, Burch colposuspension significantly reduced postoperative symptoms of stress incentinence without increasing other lower urinary tract symptoms.
A randomized trial of urodynamic testing before stress-incontinence surgery.
For women with uncomplicated, demonstrable stress urinary incontinence, preoperative office evaluation alone was not inferior to evaluation with urodynamic testing for outcomes at 1 year, and these changes did not lead to significant between-group differences in treatment selection or outcomes.