Showing 1 to 15 of 22 results for urinary incontinence pelvic organ prolapse
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.
This guideline covers the prevention, assessment and non-surgical management of pelvic floor dysfunction in women aged 12 and over. It aims to raise awareness and help women to reduce their risk of pelvic floor dysfunction. For women who have pelvic floor dysfunction, the guideline recommends interventions based on their specific symptoms.
This quality standard covers managing urinary incontinence in women (aged 18 and over). It covers assessment, care and treatment options. It describes high-quality care in priority areas for improvement.View quality statements for QS77
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Sections for QS77
- Quality statements
- Quality statement 1: Initial assessment
- Quality statement 2: Bladder diaries and lifestyle changes
- Quality statement 3: Containment products
- Quality statement 4: Supervised pelvic floor muscle training
- Quality statement 5: Bladder training
- Quality statement 6: Indwelling catheters
- Quality statement 7: Multidisciplinary team review before surgery or invasive treatment
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.
This guideline covers assessing and managing faecal incontinence (any involuntary loss of faeces that is a social or hygienic problem) in people aged 18 and over. It aims to ensure that staff are aware that faecal incontinence is a sign or a symptom, not a diagnosis.
Evidence-based recommendations on Axonics sacral neuromodulation system for treating refractory overactive bladder.
This quality standard covers managing faecal (bowel) incontinence in adults (aged 18 and over) in the community (at home and in care homes) and in all hospital departments. It includes assessment of bowel control problems, advice and support, and treatment options. It describes high-quality care in priority areas for improvement.View quality statements for QS54
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Evidence-based recommendations on bilateral cervicosacropexy (CESA) or vaginosacropexy (VASA) using mesh for pelvic organ prolapse in adults. This involves replacing weakened or stretched ligaments that support the uterus and hold the pelvic organs in place with mesh tape.
Evidence-based recommendations on infracoccygeal sacropexy using mesh to repair vaginal vault prolapse in women. This involves attaching mesh from the buttocks to the top of the vagina to hold the vagina in place.
Evidence-based recommendations on infracoccygeal sacropexy using mesh to repair uterine prolapse in women. This involves attaching mesh from the buttocks to the top of the vagina to hold the uterus in place.
Evidence-based recommendations on transvaginal mesh repair of anterior or posterior vaginal wall prolapse. This involves inserting a mesh to replace tissue that has weakened and caused the pelvic organs to drop down (prolapse) into the vagina.
Evidence-based recommendations on uterine suspension using mesh (including sacrohysteropexy) to repair uterine prolapse in women. This involves attaching mesh from the uterus or cervix either to the bone at the base of the spine or to a ligament in the pelvis to hold the uterus in place.
Evidence-based recommendations on sacropolpopexy using mesh to repair vaginal vault prolapse in women. This involves attaching mesh, usually from the top of the vagina to the base of the spine, to support the pelvic organs.
Evidence-based recommendations on transcutaneous electrical neuromuscular stimulation for urinary incontinence in adults. This involves stimulating nerves and muscles in the pelvic floor to strengthen the muscles and reduce urine leaks.
Evidence-based recommendations on transvaginal laser therapy for urinary stress incontinence. This involves using a laser in the vagina to strengthen the vaginal walls, to help support the bladder and reduce symptoms of urinary stress incontinence.