Using Biofeedback to Address Male Incontinence

Urinary incontinence, defined by the International Continence Society as “a condition in which involuntary loss of urine is a social or hygienic problem and is objectively demonstrable,” is largely seen in our society as a woman’s problem.

And the statistics support that perception. Urinary incontinence is more common in women than men by a 2-1 ratio. However, 18 percent of men are affected by incontinence sometime in their lifetime and should be not ignored.

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