Que vous soyez soignant, spécialiste ou totalement novice dans le domaine de l'incontinence, Wellspect Education propose des ressources pédagogiques adaptées à votre niveau d'expertise.

5 Articles

Les options thérapeutiques
  1. Options de traitement pour la vidange incomplète de la vessie

    key:global.content-type: Article

    La rétention urinaire est l’incapacité d’évacuer la totalité de l’urine de la vessie, ce qui crée un volume résiduel d’urine qui peut causer des complications. Il est important de savoir que même si certaines personnes parviennent à uriner, elles peuvent souffrir de rétention urinaire car le volume restant dans la vessie est trop élevé.

  2. Scientific Review of reuse vs single-use catheters

    key:global.content-type: Article

    A surprisingly high number of patients reuses catheters intended for single-use every day putting them at risk for unnecessary complications. Single-use hydrophilic catheters for intermittent catheterization lower the risk for short- and long-term complications and are a convenient and preferred choice for many patients.

  3. Scientific Review of intermittent vs indwelling catheterization

    key:global.content-type: Article

    Available clinical evidence supports the strategy to always consider intermittent catheterization as the first therapeutic choice, before considering the use of an indwelling catheter. Intermittent catheterization is the first therapeutic choice and is a safer bladder management method than both urethral and suprapubic indwelling catheters. Intermittent catheterization is central to reduce morbidity related to renal failure and neurogenic bladder dysfunction.

  4. Scientific Review of no-touch catheter / technique

    key:global.content-type: Article

    Introduction of a no-touch catheter/technique for intermittent catheterization seems to be well accepted both by caregivers and patients and it is not necessarily associated with higher costs. On the contrary, it could potentially reduce costs, saving time and errors in the healthcare system and reduce infection complications in general. The clinical evidence level is low for using no-touch technique/catheter to reduce UTIs but current available studies suggest benefits of it.

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