Attends offers a variety of product solutions for different incontinence needs and levels of severity, including briefs, protective underwear, bladder control pads, male guards, pads, underpads, and wipes.
Incontinence is experienced by nearly 400 million people worldwide. It affects people differently, but overall, it has the ability to compromise your quality of life.
When dealing with incontinence, our routines have seen us through. Now with COVID 19, things are different.
No matter how you or your Dad will be celebrating Father’s Day, know that there are products to help him feel dry and confident throughout the day. Ensure your Dad feels independent and comfortable so his focus can be on family – not on flow.
Urinary incontinence is the loss of control over your bladder, and this condition affects adults more often as they age. There are multiple causes that may contribute to this condition, and the symptoms vary from mild to severe depending on the individual. Talk to your doctor if you believe you are experiencing urinary incontinence and they can recommend the appropriate treatments.
Both urinary incontinence and chronic illnesses can be challenging and, at times, isolating to deal with -- but it's important to remember that you are not alone in facing either of these problems. If you have a chronic illness and are facing urinary incontinence, there are many other people like you who are dealing with the same issue.
The right disposable product can help adults suffering from incontinence maintain an active, healthy lifestyle. Whether you’re looking for the perfect brand for yourself – or you’re a caregiver helping a patient or loved one – the tips below will help you find what you need.
Attends is proud to be a leading supplier of bladder control products to the VA, and continues to support our brave men and women for years to come.
Incontinence is a common condition affecting approximately 13 million Americans (possibly more because many of those living with it may feel shame, embarrassment or anxiety, and do not feel comfortable discussing the topic). It is estimated that the 70% of people with incontinence don’t seek help for their problem. Needing help and being vulnerable is something that is hard to accept for many people, especially those who have played the role of caregiver throughout their lifetime, making it even more difficult to accept care for themselves.