|Classification and external resources
Post-void dribbling or post-micturition dribbling is the phenomenon where urine remaining in the urethra after voiding the bladder slowly leaks out after urination. A common and usually benign complaint, it may be a symptom of urethral diverticula, prostatitis and other medical problems.
Men who experience dribbling, especially after prostate cancer surgery, will choose to wear incontinence pads to stay dry. Also known as guards for men, these incontinence pads conform to the male body. Some of the most popular male guards are from Tena, Depends, and Prevail. Simple ways to prevent dribbling include: strengthening pelvic muscles with Kegel exercises, changing position while urinating, or pressing on the perineum to evacuate the remaining urine from the urethra. Sitting down while urinating is also shown to alleviate complaints: a meta-analysis on the effects of voiding position in elderly males with benign prostate hyperplasia found an improvement of urologic parameters in this position, while in healthy males no such influence was found.
Tue, 18 Dec 2012 01:45:00 -0800
Purpose: Post-void dribbling (PVD) is a type of incontinence defined as the involuntary loss of urine immediately after passing urine and rising from the toilet. The purpose of this study was to evaluate whether anticholinergic therapy reduces symptoms ...
Fri, 10 Jul 2015 10:35:26 -0700
Urinary symptoms may include urgency, frequency, painful urination, or post-void dribbling. If the cyst ruptured there can also be drainage. Infection, swelling, or thick mucus discharge can lead to blocked Bartholin's gland. The infected cyst can also ...
Tue, 24 Feb 2015 13:06:23 -0800
Although the evidence does not strongly support of an effect, proponents of this technique believe it decreases problems with post-void dribbling and ejaculatory dysfunction by preserving the function of the bulbospongiosus muscle. Despite natural ...
Mon, 15 Oct 2007 00:00:00 -0700
In older men, post-void dribbling is likely due to benign prostatic hyperplasia, or BPH, an enlarged prostate gland that is not cancerous. Prostate cancer does not cause voiding issues such as dribbling, reduced stream and a frequent need to void, So says.
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