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47 results for faecal incontinence

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  1. Urinary incontinence and pelvic organ prolapse in women: management (NG123)

    This guideline covers assessing and managing urinary incontinence and pelvic organ prolapse in women aged 18 and over. It also covers complications associated with mesh surgery for these conditions.

  2. Irritable bowel syndrome in adults: diagnosis and management (CG61)

    This guideline covers diagnosing and managing irritable bowel syndrome (IBS) in people aged 18 and over. It details how to accurately diagnose IBS, and aims to improve the quality of life for adults with IBS by promoting effective management using dietary and lifestyle advice, pharmacological therapy and referral for psychological interventions.

  3. Further research into endoscopic radiofrequency therapy of the anal sphincter for faecal incontinence should clearly define the patient groups being treated. It should also report the clinical impact in terms of quality of life and long-term outcomes. NICE may review the procedure on publication of further evidence.

    into endoscopic radiofrequency therapy of the anal sphincter for faecal incontinence should clearly define the patient groups being...

  4. Lower urinary tract symptoms in men

    Everything NICE has said on managing lower urinary tract symptoms in men in an interactive flowchart

  5. Urinary incontinence in neurological disease: assessment and management (CG148)

    This guideline covers assessing and managing urinary incontinence in children, young people and adults with neurological disease. It aims to improve care by recommending specific treatments based on what symptoms and neurological conditions people have.

  6. Irritable bowel syndrome in adults

    Everything NICE has said on diagnosing and managing irritable bowel syndrome in adults in primary care in an interactive flowchart

  7. Dementia: assessment, management and support for people living with dementia and their carers (NG97)

    This guideline covers diagnosing and managing dementia (including Alzheimer’s disease). It aims to improve care by making recommendations on training staff and helping carers to support people living with dementia.