With our 11 Ingredients that all work synergistically to help with Men’s
Bladder Functionality, over time your body may just simply & naturally,
heal itself, this is the goal, to help your body do the healing naturally.
Too many products are mega dosed, these can help in the short term but have
longer term issues. Slow and steady is the way for the Bladder to heal
itself. It took years to break it down, it will take several months to
repair and build it back safely.
Click HERE to See What Healthline Writes About Men's Bladder
How do you know if you have an overactive bladder?
Having an overactive bladder (OAB) means your bladder has problems
storing urine normally. Common symptoms of OAB include:
needing to go to the bathroom more often than usual.
being unable to hold your urine.
experiencing leakage when you need to urinate (
needing to urinate several times throughout the night.
Over time, these symptoms may affect your daily life. They can make it
harder to plan trips, cause unintentional disruptions during work, or
affect your sleep quality.
OAB can have many causes, including aging-related changes, medical
conditions like Parkinson’s disease, bladder obstruction,
and weak pelvic muscles. Sometimes, the cause is unknown. OAB is a quite
common and treatable condition.
What foods and drinks to avoid:
While you may want to drink less liquid so you do not have to urinate as
often, you should still make sure you stay hydrated. More concentrated
urine, usually darker in color, can irritate your bladder and cause more
Other foods and drinks can contribute to OAB symptoms, including:
You can test which drinks or foods irritate your bladder by eliminating
them from your diet. Then reincorporate them one by one every two to three
days at a time. Permanently eliminate the food or drink that worsens your
You can reduce the number of times you get out of bed by not drinking two
to three hours before you sleep.
It’s also recommended to refrain from smoking. Smoking can irritate
the bladder muscle and cause coughing, which often contributes to
What can exercise do for an Over Active Bladder?
Extra weight can also increase the pressure on your bladder and cause
stress incontinence. Stress incontinence is when urine leaks after you do
something that increases pressure on the bladder, like laughing, sneezing,
or lifting. While eating healthy foods can help you lose excess weight,
getting regular exercise like strength training can help with long-term
shows that women who are overweight and have incontinence had less episodes
of OAB. One study found that women with obesity who lose 10 percent
of their body weight saw improved bladder control by 50 percent.
Kegel exercises and muscle training:
You can also do special pelvic floor exercises, or
, in addition to regular exercise. Kegel exercises strengthen the muscles
to minimize involuntary contractions and improve posture. It’s also one of
the safest behavioral therapies without side effects and complications.
To do Kegel exercises:
1. Try stopping your urine mid-stream when going. The muscles you use are
pelvic floor muscles. This is what you’ll focus on contracting during Kegel
2. Focus on tightening those muscles when you have an empty bladder. Hold
this position for about five seconds at a time. Relax the muscles and then
repeat five times. As your muscles get stronger, increase the duration to
10 seconds and 10 repetitions. Perform the exercises 10 or more times a
3. Breathe normally when doing these exercises.
4. Avoid squeezing your stomach, thighs, or buttocks instead of your pelvic
You can also talk to a physical therapist to see if you’re squeezing the
Yes, Kegel exercises works for men, too »
Overtime OAB causes your bladder muscles to react a certain way. Bladder
retraining can help reboot your bladder muscles. The idea is to let the
urge to urinate pass before going to the bathroom and gradually work your
way toward longer holding times. Bladder retraining also works best
alongside Kegel exercises.
Perform the following steps to train your bladder:
Keep a journal to determine how frequently you go to the bathroom.
Delay urination with small intervals. Once you feel the need to pee,
see if you can hold off for five minutes and work your way up.
Schedule trips to the bathroom. You can keep a journal to see how often
you need to go and delay that time. You can start with 10-minute delays
and work your way up to every three to four hours. Most women should be
able to wait three to six hours between bathroom breaks.
Perform Kegel exercises regularly.
A bladder-retraining program can take six to eight weeks to prove
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