he drinks a lot of water, and he has no problem going to the bathroom anywhere, and he is not going when I'm not looking. Is meatal stenosis something that can come on suddenly. He will be at the Drs. in 5 hours. Will he be ok till then?
Asked by Tempie Glascott 3 years ago.
Urge Incontinence- this is the most common of all types of incontinence, it accounts for about 65% of all cases. In these instances there is an uninhibited contraction of the bladder resulting in a leakage of urine, even though the internal and external sphincter may be contracted to oppose the outflow of urine. In a sense, the detrussor muscle works against the sphincter muscles and if the pressure of contraction of the detrussor muscle exceeds the pressure of contraction of the sphincter muscles then leakage occurs. The signs and symptoms are a sudden urge to urinate and if one is unable to void immediately, a leakage of urine. This type of incontinence can occur secondary to bladder stones, cystitis, neoplasms, or because of decreased cortical inhibition as might occur in cases of dementia. The pharmacological treatment approach is to try override the contraction of the detrussor muscle by giving a bladder relaxant. Since cholinergic stimulation causes bladder contraction, the drug of choice would be an anticholinergic drug such as Ditropan or Pro-Banthine or Bentyl or Urispas. SURE HE WILL BE FINE.
Answered by Vernita Quirarte 3 years ago.
Mitral stenosis (MS) is narrowing of the mitral orifice impeding blood flow from the left atrium to the left ventricle. The most common cause is rheumatic fever. Common complications are pulmonary hypertension, atrial fibrillation, and thromboembolism. Symptoms are those of heart failure; signs include an opening snap and a diastolic murmur. Diagnosis is by physical examination and echocardiography. Prognosis is good. Medical treatment includes diuretics, β-blockers or rate-limiting Ca channel blockers, and anticoagulants; surgical treatment for more severe disease consists of balloon valvotomy, commissurotomy, or valve replacement. Please see the web pages for more details on Mitral stenosis.
Answered by Harland Coy 3 years ago.
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