Peezing is the term to define peeing at the same time as you sneeze. If you are a peezer, you are not alone. Peezing can occur during any type of physical movement, including coughing, sneezing, jumping or running. These kinds of activities put pressure on your bladder. Peezing is a sign of stress incontinence and is expected among women, especially after childbirth.
How Does Peezing Happen?
You probably don’t think twice about going to the bathroom when you need to pee. However, if you have issues with peeing, such as pain, leaks, or needing to go more frequently, they cannot go. A variety of medical disorders might make it difficult to pee or abstain from peeing. If you observe any changes in your pee, see a physical therapist significantly if it impacts your daily life.
Who Can Experience Continuous Peezing?
Most of the people who usually spend their time sitting may experience more symptoms of continuous Peezing than others. In reality! Urinary Incontinence affects significantly more women than it does men. When hormonal, the changes and strain in your pelvic region interfere with your bladder’s capacity to function correctly. Therefore, you’re more likely to develop it during and after pregnancy.
Later in life, you might experience urine incontinence. Menopause-related hormonal changes and age-related weakness of the pelvic floor muscles can affect your bladder. In addition, health problems including diabetes, obesity and frequent constipation can raise your chances of Incontinence.
What Should You Know About This Urinary Incontinence?
Urinary Incontinence is when undesired urine leaks and those with urinary Incontinence tend to have issues with holding their urine and being to start peeing. Urinary Incontinence involves the muscles of the pelvic floor.
At the base of the pelvic bone, you will discover muscles that are attached and run front to back to form a hammock. This hammock design lifts to support the internal organs and control the sphincter muscles. The pelvic-floor muscles also help stabilize the pelvic bones, support the lower back and help with sexual function.
There are several different types of urinary continence:
- Stress Incontinence
- Urge Incontinence
- Mixed Incontinence
- Functional Incontinence
- Urinary Frequency
1. Stress Incontinence
Stress Incontinence occurs when there is increased pressure placed on the bladder and the pelvic-floor muscles are not strong enough to control or maintain continence. The urethra is surrounded by the pelvic floor muscles to help keep the urethra closed during times when pressure is placed on the bladder. When the pelvic-floor muscles are weak or lack support stress incontinence can occur. Individual who experience stress incontinence leak urine during a physical activity, such as playing a sport, or simply laughing or sneezing. This is when peezing occurs. Stress incontinence is often the result of pelvic-floor muscle dysfunction and can occur because of the following:
- After pregnancy and childbirth
- Pregnancy and labor puts stress and/or pressure on the bladder which may result in trauma to the pelvic-floor muscles
- Injury or trauma, such as a pelvic fracture
- Episiotomy (a surgical procedure sometimes used to ease childbirth)
- Surgery in the vagina or rectum
- Inflammation, such as cystitis
- Lack of exercise, or a sedentary lifestyle
2. Urge Incontinence:
Your Incontinence could be caused by an overactive bladder, also known as urge incontinence if you have a strong urge to urinate even when your bladder is not complete. This disorder affects both men and women and is characterized by an urgent need to urinate.
However, which is commonly followed by urine loss before reaching a bathroom. Urgency and urine frequency, especially when you’ve never had an accident, can make it challenging to work or entertain. You have continually run to the bathroom.
Physical issues that prevent your body from stopping involuntary muscle pain might cause an overactive bladder. Therefore, the urinary muscle may also spasm due to irritating compounds inside the bladder, such as that created during an infection.
3. Mixed Incontinence:
Incontinence, a combination of two types, is known as mixed Incontinence. However, women with mixed Incontinence may suffer from stress incontinence and increased urination. You most likely have mixed incontinence, overactive bladder, and stress incontinence symptoms.
Therefore, most women with Incontinence have both tension and urge symptoms, which can be challenging to manage. Mixed Incontinence can also affect males who have had their prostates removed. Who has had surgery to treat an increased risk of complications and weak older people of both genders?
4. Functional Incontinence:
If your urinary system is in good working order, you may have functional Incontinence, but other diseases or disabilities keep you from staying dry.
For example, you would have become incontinent if an illness rendered you invisible or uncaring about the need to find a toilet. Medications, dementia, and mental disease might make it difficult to notice the bathroom’s condition.
Even if your urinary system is in good working order, it can be tough to ignore accidents if you can’t get to a toilet. This issue can affect anyone with a disease and makes getting to the bathroom and undressing on time challenging. Therefore, this can involve everything from arthritis to being hospitalized or restricted to having a toilet that is too far away.
5. Urinary Frequency or Reflex Incontinence:
Whenever the bladder muscle contracts and urine leaks (frequently in massive amounts) without warnings or urge, this is known as reflex Incontinence.
Affect the nerves that typically notify the brain when the bladder is filled can cause this. People with various types of sclerosis, spinal cord injury, other illnesses, or damage from surgery or treatments for cancer are more likely to develop reflex incontinence.
Can Physical Therapy Treat Urinary Incontinence?
A physical therapist will create an exercise programmer customized. Therefore, these exercises are designed to help you enhance your pelvic floor muscle function and bladder control.
They will create an exercise programmer customized. Therefore, these exercises are designed to help you enhance your pelvic floor muscle function and bladder control.
The following are examples of physical therapy treatment plans:
Pelvic floor contractions:
These pelvic floor contractions or Kegel exercises are the best solutions for this issue. Exercising the pelvic floor by squeezing the sphincter muscles while visualizing trying to stop urine flow are known as pelvic floor contractions (or Kegel exercises). Therefore, training aims to get the muscles to contract and release completely.
Stimulation using electricity:
Your physical therapist may use gentle electrical stimulation. This can help you become more conscious of how your muscles work.
Ultrasound in real-time:
To verify adequate coordination, your physical therapists use an ultrasound device to measure isolated movements of the pelvic floor and abdominal muscles. Therefore, this can also help you become more aware of how your pelvic floor and abdominal muscles work.
Your symptoms determine the treatment you receive. This is something your physical therapist will address with you. If you agree to begin therapy, your physiotherapist will use an internal sensor to read and monitor the activity of your pelvic floor muscles.
When you squeeze your muscles, the force on the probe is displayed on a computer screen to show. Therefore, you have contracted the proper muscles. However, biofeedback can help you understand and remember to use your pelvic floor muscles correctly.
How Oklahoma Physical Therapy Experts Help You?
At Oklahoma Physical Therapy, our women’s health specialist, Dr. Mackenzie Barnes, will partner with you to create a customized treatment plan. Each treatment session with Dr Barnes is 60 minutes and includes a detailed evaluation of symptoms and medical history.
She will also spend time with you discussing and educating you on the pain or muscles involved and how Physical therapy is going to help you.
Contact Oklahoma Physical Therapy at 405-749-6281 or visit our website at Make Appointment today to set up an appointment to meet with Dr. Barnes to create the best treatment plan for you that will allow you to enjoy your daily activities with less Peezing.
Frequently Asked Questions (FAQs):
1. Can physical therapy assist with Peezing or urine incontinence?
Physical therapy can assist people with stress incontinence (involuntary pee leaking) to keep this standard, sometimes unpleasant problem from impacting their everyday lives. Therefore, sneezing, coughing, or straining during sports or other activities might cause leaking.
2. What is the most common reason for Incontinence?
Urinary tract infections, vaginal infections or inflammation, and constipation are all causes of Incontinence. Some drugs can cause temporary issues with bladder control. However, it could be related to a weak bladder or pelvic floor muscles if Incontinence lasts longer.
3. What happens if you don’t treat Peezing?
UI can cause sleep loss, sadness, anxiety, and a loss of desire for sex if left untreated. Therefore, if your disease leads you to do any following, you should consult your doctor. Urinate frequently (8 or more times per day)
4. In your practice, how do you deal with peeling?
Treatment varies by kind but typically includes pelvic-floor exercises (Kegel), anticholinergic, serotonin-norepinephrine reuptake inhibitors (SSRIs), a-agonists, and incontinence pads. Therefore, surgery is only used in severe cases where pelvic-floor dysfunction is a significant factor.