Homeopathy Medicine for Incontinence Of Urine


The patient complains that he has lost the power of controlling the flow of urine and the clothes get soaked with it. The condition is INCONTINENCE OF URINE.

True incontinence, which means the bladder fails to retain the urine either temporarily or permanently, occurs when urine dribbles away involuntarily, as fast as it is formed. This is common in elderly people who are bedridden during acute illnesses or have cerebral arteriosclerosis. False incontinence, on the other hand, is caused by overflow from an over-dilated bladder during retention of urine.


While some people lose small to moderate amounts of urine more frequently than others, many people occasionally experience minor urine leaks.

Urinary incontinence comes in a variety of forms.

  • Stress incontinence.When your bladder is compressed, such as when you cough, sneeze, laugh, exercise, or lift something heavy, urine leaks.
  • Urge incontinence.Urge incontinence can be brought on by a mild condition like an infection or a more serious condition like a neurologic disorder or diabetes. You experience a sudden, intense urge to urinate followed by an involuntary loss of urine.
  • Overflow incontinence.Your bladder doesn’t completely empty, which causes you to frequently or continuously dribble urine.
  • Functional incontinence.You can’t unbutton your pants quickly enough if you have severe arthritis, for example, or if you have a mental disability that prevents you from making it to the bathroom in time.
  • Mixed incontinence.There are various urinary incontinence symptoms that you experience.


Because it can result from daily habits, underlying medical conditions, or physical issues, urinary incontinence is a symptom rather than a disease.

Temporary urinary incontinence

Diuretics are substances that stimulate the bladder and increase the amount of urine you produce. Examples of such substances include:

  • Alcohol
  • Caffeine
  • bubbly water and carbonated beverages
  • Artificial sweeteners
  • Chocolate
  • Chili peppers
  • Especially citrus fruits, foods with a lot of sugar, spice, or acid
  • sedatives, muscle relaxants, and prescription drugs for high blood pressure and heart disease
  • vitamin C in high doses

Another condition that is easily managed and may contribute to urinary incontinence is:

  • Urinary tract infection.Strong urges to urinate and occasionally incontinence can result from infections irritating your bladder.
  • Constipation.Hard, compacted stool in your rectum triggers overactive nerves that increase frequency of urination because the rectum and bladder share many of the same nerves.

Persistent urinary incontinence

Additionally, persistent urinary incontinence may result from underlying physical issues or modifications, such as:

  • Pregnancy.Stress incontinence may be brought on by hormonal adjustments and the growing fetus’ weight.
  • Childbirth.A dropped (prolapsed) pelvic floor, where the bladder, uterus, rectum, or small intestine protrude from their normal positions into the vagina, can be caused by vaginal delivery, which can weaken the muscles necessary for bladder control as well as harm bladder nerves and supportive tissue.
  • Changes with age.As you get older, involuntary bladder contractions increase in frequency and bladder storage capacity may be affected by aging of the bladder muscle.
  • Menopause.A decline in the lining of the bladder and urethra, which can exacerbate incontinence, is caused by a decrease in estrogen production in women after menopause.
  • Hysterectomy.Any procedure that affects a woman’s reproductive system, such as removing the uterus, may harm the pelvic floor muscles that support it, which can cause incontinence. The bladder and uterus are supported by many of the same muscles and ligaments in women.
  • Enlarged prostate.Incontinence frequently results from benign prostatic hyperplasia, a condition that causes the prostate gland to enlarge, especially in older men.
  • Prostate cancer.Although untreated prostate cancer in men can be linked to urge or stress incontinence, this association is less common and incontinence is more frequently a side effect of prostate cancer therapies.
  • Obstruction.Urinary stones, which are hard, stone-like masses that form in the bladder, can occasionally cause urine leakage. Tumors anywhere along the urinary tract can obstruct the normal flow of urine, causing overflow incontinence.
  • Neurological disorders.Urinary incontinence can be brought on by urinary signal interference, which can be brought on by conditions like multiple sclerosis, Parkinson’s disease, a stroke, a brain tumor, or a spinal injury.

Risk factors

You’re more likely to get urinary incontinence if you have the following factors:

  • Gender.Pregnancy, childbirth, menopause, and typical female anatomy all contribute to the higher prevalence of stress incontinence in women, while men with prostate gland issues are more likely to experience urge and overflow incontinence.
  • Age.The capacity of the bladder decreases with age, and the likelihood of involuntary urine release rises due to changes in the urethra and bladder muscles.
  • Being overweight.Weight gain puts more strain on the muscles that surround and support the bladder, weakening them and making it easier for urine to escape during sneezes and coughs.
  • Smoking.Use of tobacco products may make you more susceptible to incontinence.
  • Family history.Your chance of getting the condition is higher if a close relative already has it, particularly if it is urge incontinence.
  • Other diseases.Diabetes and neurological conditions can make incontinence more likely.


Chronic incontinence may result in the following complications:

  • Skin problems.Skin that is frequently wet can become infected, rashes, or sores.
  • Urinary tract infections.The likelihood of recurring urinary tract infections rises with incontinence.
  • Impacts on your personal life.Relationships at work, home, and in social settings can all be impacted by incontinence.


Even though urinary incontinence isn’t always avoidable, there are some things you can do to lower your risk:

  • Maintain a healthy weight
  • Practice pelvic floor exercises
  • Keep acidic foods, alcohol, and other bladder irritants to a minimum.
  • Consume more fiber to avoid constipation, which can lead to urinary incontinence.
  • Avoid smoking, or get support to stop.


True incontinence must be treated immediately to prevent the development of bed sores. To do this, the patient should be turned from side to side to prevent stagnation, a bed pan should be used every two hours, and any bladder infection must be treated. In elderly male patients, a condom catheter can be used with a bag to prevent any soiling of clothes. Adult pampers are now available and may be used by elderly patients.

CausticumUseful in senile individuals. Summertime river bathing results in bladder paralysis, which causes incontinence from prolonged urine retention. Incontinence also occurs during the first sleep and from the slightest excitement. Incontinence results from increased intra-abdominal poressure, such as from sneezing and coughing urine dribbles or passes slowly. Incontinence passes urine better while sitting. Sensible urethra while passing urine.

Arnica Montana-The patient must wait a long time to pass urine. Urinary retention after strenuous exercise or childbirth. The bladder feels full and sore, and the pressure of the urine hurts. Involuntary dribbling with constant urging.

Apis mellificahas nighttime urine incontinence, is unable to urinate without a stool, has dysuria (painful stinging urination that occurs frequently and uncontrollably), and last drops that burn and sting. An increase in urine flow indicates that the medication is working well.

Staphysagria: **Staphysagria – **Useful for honeymoon cystitis, irritable bladder in young, married women, and ineffective urge to urinate in newlywed women.

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