A study published this Monday has raised concerns over young women showing symptoms of bladder problems. It highlighted that the bladder control problems were usually reported at an elderly age.
A survey was conducted, in which 1,000 young Australian women took part. Out of which 13% complained that in the previous month, they experienced urinary inconsistence. Urinary inconsistence is any involuntary leakage of urine, which means the urine will be discharged while doing exercise or they will have to immediately visit a washroom to avoid a mishap.
Senior researcher Susan r. Davis, of Monash University in Melbourne, wrote that experiencing such a condition in old age has somewhat now become a myth after coming across these findings. It was earlier believed that the condition prevails as a result of pregnancy or age.
Davis affirmed that they undertook such a study, as no one ever have tried to notice that the problem existed even in young women, who have never been pregnant.
It has been recovered that the study has made out things very clear regarding the condition and its occurrence in young women. Mary k. Townsend, an epidemiologist, said "The study contributes significantly to current knowledge about urinary incontinence in young women".
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