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Provoked Full Bladder Stress Test

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1. Provoked Full Bladder Stress Test

Provoked Full Bladder Stress Test Provoked Full Bladder Stress Test Toggle navigation Brain Head & Neck Chest Endocrine Abdomen Musculoskeletal Skin Infectious Disease Hematology & Oncology Cohorts Diagnostics Emergency Findings Procedures Prevention & Management Pharmacy Resuscitation Trauma Emergency Procedures Ultrasound Cardiovascular Emergencies Lung Emergencies Infectious Disease Pediatrics Neurologic Emergencies Skin Exposure Miscellaneous Abuse Cancer Administration 4 Provoked Full (...) Bladder Stress Test Provoked Full Bladder Stress Test Aka: Provoked Full Bladder Stress Test , Bladder Stress Test II. Indication Evaluation III. Technique Have patient void Insert 16 French Send Urine for and Check postvoid residual Further evaluation indicated if >200 cc residual Some use >100 cc residual urine as criteria Normally <50 cc residual urine Fill the (through the foley) with Stop when patient feels full or at 400-500 cc Evaluate intersititial cystitis for <250 cc tolerated Connect

2018 FP Notebook

2. Provoked Full Bladder Stress Test

Provoked Full Bladder Stress Test Provoked Full Bladder Stress Test Toggle navigation Brain Head & Neck Chest Endocrine Abdomen Musculoskeletal Skin Infectious Disease Hematology & Oncology Cohorts Diagnostics Emergency Findings Procedures Prevention & Management Pharmacy Resuscitation Trauma Emergency Procedures Ultrasound Cardiovascular Emergencies Lung Emergencies Infectious Disease Pediatrics Neurologic Emergencies Skin Exposure Miscellaneous Abuse Cancer Administration 4 Provoked Full (...) Bladder Stress Test Provoked Full Bladder Stress Test Aka: Provoked Full Bladder Stress Test , Bladder Stress Test II. Indication Evaluation III. Technique Have patient void Insert 16 French Send Urine for and Check postvoid residual Further evaluation indicated if >200 cc residual Some use >100 cc residual urine as criteria Normally <50 cc residual urine Fill the (through the foley) with Stop when patient feels full or at 400-500 cc Evaluate intersititial cystitis for <250 cc tolerated Connect

2015 FP Notebook

3. Muscle-invasive and Metastatic Bladder Cancer

. Rothman, N., et al. A multi-stage genome-wide association study of bladder cancer identifies multiple susceptibility loci. Nat Genet, 2010. 42: 978. 44. Kiemeney, L.A., et al. Sequence variant on 8q24 confers susceptibility to urinary bladder cancer. Nat Genet, 2008. 40: 1307. 45. Stenzl, A. Current concepts for urinary diversion in women. Eur Urol (EAU Update series 1), 2003: 91. 46. Varinot, J., et al. Full analysis of the prostatic urethra at the time of radical cystoprostatectomy for bladder (...) Muscle-invasive and Metastatic Bladder Cancer Muscle-invasive and Metastatic Bladder Cancer | Uroweb › Muscle-invasive and Metastatic Bladder Cancer Muscle-invasive and Metastatic Bladder Cancer To access the pdfs & translations of individual guidelines, please as EAU member. Non-EAU members can view the web versions. To become an EAU member, click . J.A. Witjes (Chair), M. Bruins, R. Cathomas, E. Compérat, N.C. Cowan, G. Gakis, V. Hernández, A. Lorch, M.J. Ribal (Vice-chair), G.N Thalmann, A.G

2019 European Association of Urology

4. The Evaluation of Stress Incontinence Prior to Primary Surgery

user or . Click to view the full text on ScienceDirect. Abstract Objective To provide clinical guidelines for the evaluation of women with stress urinary incontinence prior to primary anti-incontinence surgery. Options The modalities of evaluation range from basic pelvic examination through to the use of adjuncts including ultrasound and urodynamic testing. Outcomes These guidelines provide a comprehensive approach to the preoperative evaluation of urinary incontinence to ensure that excessive (...) The Evaluation of Stress Incontinence Prior to Primary Surgery No. 127-The Evaluation of Stress Incontinence Prior to Primary Surgery - Journal of Obstetrics and Gynaecology Canada Email/Username: Password: Remember me Search Terms Search within Search Volume 40, Issue 2, Pages e45–e50 No. 127-The Evaluation of Stress Incontinence Prior to Primary Surgery x Scott A. Farrell , MD Halifax, NS No. 127, April 2003 (Reaffirmed February 2018) DOI: To view the full text, please login as a subscribed

2018 Society of Obstetricians and Gynaecologists of Canada

5. An Investigation With an Intra-vaginal Device for Stress Urinary Incontinence

An Investigation With an Intra-vaginal Device for Stress Urinary Incontinence An Investigation With an Intra-vaginal Device for Stress Urinary Incontinence - Full Text View - ClinicalTrials.gov Hide glossary Glossary Study record managers: refer to the if submitting registration or results information. Search for terms x × Study Record Detail Saved Studies Save this study Warning You have reached the maximum number of saved studies (100). Please remove one or more studies before adding more (...) on pad-weight test) Provoking test with leakage Exclusion Criteria: History of dominated urgency's symptoms Any contraindication for the investigational device; such as hypersensitivity to silicon rubber Unexplained pelvic bleeding or vaginal discharge Is hysterectomized,has a history of incontinent surgery or surgery for prolapse correction. The woman is currently using prolapse ring Women with prolapse reaching the hymus during coughing. Pregnant or suspicion of pregnancy Urinary tract or vaginal

2017 Clinical Trials

6. Urodynamic and Clinical Efficacy of Mirabegron for Neurogenic Bladder Patients

assessment and/or the McDonald criteria)(28) Age >18 years Stable method of bladder management for >3months (either spontaneous or provoked voiding, or intermittent catheterization). Bothersome urinary symptoms (urinary frequency, urgency, or urgency incontinence based on standard ICS definitions(29)) and completed 3 day voiding diary demonstrating at least 1 episode of non-stress based urinary incontinence over the 72hr period (this may be urgency based incontinence or unaware incontinence). Patient (...) Urodynamic and Clinical Efficacy of Mirabegron for Neurogenic Bladder Patients Urodynamic and Clinical Efficacy of Mirabegron for Neurogenic Bladder Patients - Full Text View - ClinicalTrials.gov Hide glossary Glossary Study record managers: refer to the if submitting registration or results information. Search for terms x × Study Record Detail Saved Studies Save this study Warning You have reached the maximum number of saved studies (100). Please remove one or more studies before adding more

2014 Clinical Trials

7. Urinary incontinence and pelvic organ prolapse in women: management

with urinary incontinence or overactive bladder. Encourage women to complete a minimum of 3 days of the diary covering variations in their usual activities, such as both working and leisure days. [2006] [2006] P Pad testing ad testing 1.3.14 Do not use pad tests in the routine assessment of women with urinary incontinence. [2006] [2006] Urodynamic testing Urodynamic testing 1.3.15 Do not perform multichannel filling and voiding cystometry before primary surgery if stress urinary incontinence or stress (...) Surgery for women with both stress urinary incontinence and pelvic organ prolapse 34 1.10 Assessing complications associated with mesh surgery 35 1.11 Managing complications associated with mesh surgery 41 T erms used in this guideline 45 Recommendations for research 49 Key recommendations for research 49 Other recommendations for research 50 Rationale and impact 51 Organisation of specialist services 51 Collecting data on surgery and surgical complications 52 Urodynamic testing 52 Pelvic floor muscle

2019 National Institute for Health and Clinical Excellence - Clinical Guidelines

8. Heart Disease and Stroke Statistics

, including hypertension, hyperlipidemia, and DM, were not associated with risk of venous thromboembolism in a 2017 individual-level meta-analysis of >240 000 participants from 9 cohorts. Cigarette smoking was associated with provoked but not with unprovoked venous thromboembolism events. Emerging evidence suggests that autoimmune disease, such as lupus and Sjögren syndrome, could be risk factors for venous thromboembolism. African Americans present with higher-severity chronic venous insufficiency (...) to remain relatively stable for 18- to 44-year-olds, increase slightly for 45- to 64 year-olds, and increase sharply for 65- to 79-year-olds and adults aged ≥80 years. Conclusions The AHA, through its Statistics Committee, continuously monitors and evaluates sources of data on heart disease and stroke in the United States to provide the most current information available in the Statistical Update. The 2019 annual Statistical Update is the product of a full year’s worth of effort by dedicated volunteer

Full Text available with Trip Pro

2019 American Heart Association

9. ESC/ESH Management of Arterial Hypertension

, etc.). These versions are abridged and thus, if needed, one should always refer to the full text version, which is freely available via the ESC AND ESH websites and hosted on the EHJ AND JOURNAL OF HYPERTENSION websites. The National Societies of the ESC are encouraged to endorse, translate and implement all ESC Guidelines. Implementation programmes are needed because it has been shown that the outcome of disease may be favourably influenced by the thorough application of clinical recommendations (...) = transient ischaemic attack; PAD = peripheral artery disease; SCORE = Systematic COronary Risk Evaluation. Table 6 Risk modifiers increasing cardiovascular risk estimated by the Systemic COronary Risk Evaluation (SCORE) system Social deprivation, the origin of many causes of CVD Obesity (measured by BMI) and central obesity (measured by waist circumference) Physical inactivity Psychosocial stress, including vital exhaustion Family history of premature CVD (occurring at age <55 years in men and <60 years

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2018 European Society of Cardiology

10. Urological Trauma

sling operations for stress urinary incontinence in women. Cochrane Database Syst Rev, 2017. 7: CD006375. 166. Golan, S., et al. Transurethral resection of bladder tumour complicated by perforation requiring open surgical repair - clinical characteristics and oncological outcomes. BJU Int, 2011. 107: 1065. 167. El Hayek, O.R., et al. Evaluation of the incidence of bladder perforation after transurethral bladder tumor resection in a residency setting. J Endourol, 2009. 23: 1183. 168. Sugihara, T., et (...) vault prolapse: a randomized trial. Am J Obstet Gynecol, 2011. 204: 360 e1. 184. Ogah, J., et al. Minimally invasive synthetic suburethral sling operations for stress urinary incontinence in women: a short version Cochrane review. Neurourol Urodyn, 2011. 30: 284. 185. Pereira, B.M., et al. Penetrating bladder trauma: a high risk factor for associated rectal injury. Adv Urol, 2014. 2014: 386280. 186. Clarke-Pearson, D.L., et al. Complications of hysterectomy. Obstet Gynecol, 2013. 121: 654. 187

2019 European Association of Urology

11. Male Sexual Dysfunction

Deficiency: Recommendations From the Fourth International Consultation for Sexual Medicine (ICSM 2015). J Sex Med, 2016. 13: 1787. 92. Davis-Joseph, B., et al. Accuracy of the initial history and physical examination to establish the etiology of erectile dysfunction. Urology, 1995. 45: 498. 93. Ghanem, H.M., et al. SOP: physical examination and laboratory testing for men with erectile dysfunction. J Sex Med, 2013. 10: 108. 94. Bhasin, S., et al. Testosterone therapy in men with androgen deficiency (...) : reproducibility, evaluation criteria and the effect of sexual intercourse. J Urol, 1998. 159: 1921. 110. Hatzichristou, D.G., et al. Hemodynamic characterization of a functional erection. Arterial and corporeal veno-occlusive function in patients with a positive intracavernosal injection test. Eur Urol, 1999. 36: 60. 111. Sikka, S.C., et al. Standardization of vascular assessment of erectile dysfunction: standard operating procedures for duplex ultrasound. J Sex Med, 2013. 10: 120. 112. Pathak, R.A., et al

2019 European Association of Urology

12. Management of Non-neurogenic Male LUTS

changes in post-void residual and voided volume among community dwelling men. J Urol, 2005. 174: 1317. 75. Sullivan, M.P., et al. Detrusor contractility and compliance characteristics in adult male patients with obstructive and nonobstructive voiding dysfunction. J Urol, 1996. 155: 1995. 76. Oelke, M., et al. Diagnostic accuracy of noninvasive tests to evaluate bladder outlet obstruction in men: detrusor wall thickness, uroflowmetry, postvoid residual urine, and prostate volume. Eur Urol, 2007. 52 (...) pressure using an experimental constant low-flow test. Neurourol Urodyn, 2012. 31: 557. 117. Van Mastrigt, R., et al. Towards a noninvasive urodynamic diagnosis of infravesical obstruction. BJU Int, 1999. 84: 195. 118. Pel, J.J., et al. Development of a non-invasive strategy to classify bladder outlet obstruction in male patients with LUTS. Neurourol Urodyn, 2002. 21: 117. 119. Shinbo, H., et al. Application of ultrasonography and the resistive index for evaluating bladder outlet obstruction

2019 European Association of Urology

13. Chronic Pelvic Pain

urinary tract. J Urol, 1998. 159: 2185. 170. Parsons, C.L., et al. Cyto-injury factors in urine: a possible mechanism for the development of interstitial cystitis. J Urol, 2000. 164: 1381. 171. Chelimsky, G., et al. Autonomic Testing in Women with Chronic Pelvic Pain. J Urol, 2016. 196: 429. 172. Charrua, A., et al. Can the adrenergic system be implicated in the pathophysiology of bladder pain syndrome/interstitial cystitis? A clinical and experimental study. Neurourol Urodyn, 2015. 34: 489. 173 (...) , V., et al. Use of the UPOINT chronic prostatitis/chronic pelvic pain syndrome classification in European patient cohorts: sexual function domain improves correlations. J Urol, 2010. 184: 2339. 9. Merskey, H., et al., Classification of Chronic Pain. 1994, Seattle. 10. Krieger, J.N., et al. NIH consensus definition and classification of prostatitis. JAMA, 1999. 282: 236. 11. van de Merwe, J.P., et al. Diagnostic criteria, classification, and nomenclature for painful bladder syndrome/interstitial

2019 European Association of Urology

14. Neuro-urology

in children with neurogenic bladder-sphincter dysfunction? BJU Int, 2006. 98: 1295. 112. Musco, S., et al. Value of urodynamic findings in predicting upper urinary tract damage in neuro-urological patients: A systematic review. Neurourol Urodyn, 2018. 113. Linsenmeyer, T.A., et al. The impact of urodynamic parameters on the upper tracts of spinal cord injured men who void reflexly. J Spinal Cord Med, 1998. 21: 15. 114. McGuire, E.J., et al. Prognostic value of urodynamic testing in myelodysplastic (...) and infusion speed criteria for the ice-water test. Br J Urol, 1994. 73: 498. 126. Al-Hayek, S., et al. The 50-year history of the ice water test in urology. J Urol, 2010. 183: 1686. 127. Lapides, J. Neurogenic bladder. Principles of treatment. Urol Clin North Am, 1974. 1: 81. 128. Riedl, C.R., et al. Electromotive administration of intravesical bethanechol and the clinical impact on acontractile detrusor management: introduction of a new test. J Urol, 2000. 164: 2108. 129. Podnar, S., et al. Lower urinary

2019 European Association of Urology

15. Recurrent Uncomplicated Urinary Tract Infections in Women

Recurrent Uncomplicated Urinary Tract Infections in Women Recurrent Uncomplicated Urinary Tract Infections in Women: AUA/CUA/SUFU Guideline (2019) - American Urological Association advertisement Toggle navigation About Us About the AUA Membership AUA Governance Industry Relations Education AUAUniversity Education Products & Resources Normal Histology and Important Histo-anatomic Structures Urinary Bladder Prostate Kidney Renovascular Diseases Andrenal Gland Testis Paratesticular Tumors Penis (...) in patients with rUTIs. (Moderate Recommendation; Evidence Level: Grade C) 6. Clinicians may offer patient-initiated treatment (self-start treatment) to select rUTI patients with acute episodes while awaiting urine cultures. (Moderate Recommendation; Evidence Level: Grade C) Asymptomatic Bacteriuria 7. Clinicians should omit surveillance urine testing, including urine culture, in asymptomatic patients with rUTIs. (Moderate Recommendation; Evidence Level: Grade C) 8. Clinicians should not treat ASB

2019 American Urological Association

16. Spontaneous Coronary Artery Dissection: Current State of the Science: A Scientific Statement From the American Heart Association

these events has been postulated to lead to coronary artery shear stress that, at least in part, contributes to the pathophysiology of SCAD. Although this hypothesis has not been specifically tested in patients with SCAD, a similar mechanism was proposed in other stress-induced cardiovascular conditions such as stress-induced cardiomyopathy (takotsubo syndrome). , Unlike hormonal triggers related to pregnancy, other potential hormone-mediated SCAD triggers such as the perimenopausal state, use of oral (...) atherosclerotic myocardial infarction. High rates of recurrent SCAD; its association with female sex, pregnancy, and physical and emotional stress triggers; and concurrent systemic arteriopathies, particularly fibromuscular dysplasia, highlight the differences in clinical characteristics of SCAD compared with atherosclerotic disease. Recent insights into the causes of, clinical course of, treatment options for, outcomes of, and associated conditions of SCAD and the many persistent knowledge gaps are presented

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2018 American Heart Association

17. Adult Urodynamics

of urinary leakage with coughing or straining on physical examination may provide an adequate urethral assessment. UDS can be considered an option in the evaluation of such patients. 26 Information obtained from a multichannel UDS study may confirm or refute a diagnosis made based on history, physical examination and stress test alone. UDS may also facilitate specific treatment selection and provide important data that promotes full and accurate preoperative counseling of patients. Thus, prior (...) urodynamics in patients with both symptoms and physical findings of stress incontinence who are considering invasive, potentially morbid or irreversible treatments. ( Option ; Evidence Strength: Grade C) 4. Clinicians should perform repeat stress testing with the urethral catheter removed in patients suspected of having SUI who do not demonstrate this finding with the catheter in place during urodynamic testing. ( Recommendation ; Evidence Strength: Grade C ) 5. Clinicians should perform stress testing

2018 American Urological Association

18. Low back pain and radicular pain: development of a clinical pathway

do not have back pain at all. Radicular pain should be differentiated from other causes of leg pain, such as coxarthrosis, gonarthrosis or gluteal tendinopathies. Typical for radicular pain is that the pain: • Usually follows one (or several) dermatome patterns; • Usually can be provoked: in disc herniation patients by flexion (Valsalva-manoeuvers, straight leg raising test, bending or sitting); in stenosis patients by extension (standing, walking) 14 Low back pain and radicular pain: development (...) with its content. • Finally, this report has been approved by common assent by the Executive Board. • Only the KCE is responsible for errors or omissions that could persist. The policy recommendations are also under the full responsibility of the KCE. Publication date: 17 November 2017 Domain: Health Services Research (HSR) MeSH: Low back pain, radicular pain, critical pathway, clinical pathway, disease management NLM Classification: WE 755 Language: English Format: Adobe® PDF™ (A4) Legal depot: D/2017

2017 Belgian Health Care Knowledge Centre

19. 2017 ACC/AHA/HRS Guideline for the Evaluation and Management of Patients With Syncope

: Recommendations e71 3.2.2. Stress Testing: Recommendation e72 3.2.3. Cardiac Monitoring: Recommendations e72 3.2.4. In-Hospital Telemetry: Recommendation e73 3.2.5. Electrophysiological Study: Recommendations e74 3.2.6. Tilt-Table Testing: Recommendations e75 3.3. Neurological Testing: Recommendations e76 3.3.1. Autonomic Evaluation: Recommendation e76 3.3.2. Neurological and Imaging Diagnostics: Recommendations e76 4. Management of Cardiovascular Conditions e78 4.1. Arrhythmic Conditions: Recommendations e79 (...) and Classification e67 2.2. Epidemiology and Demographics e67 2.3. Initial Evaluation of Patients with Syncope: Recommendations e67 2.3.1. History and Physical Examination: Recommendation e68 2.3.2. Electrocardiography: Recommendation e68 2.3.3. Risk Assessment: Recommendations e68 2.3.4. Disposition After Initial Evaluation: Recommendations e69 3. Additional Evaluation and Diagnosis e70 3.1. Blood Testing: Recommendations e70 3.2. Cardiovascular Testing: Recommendations e71 3.2.1. Cardiac Imaging

2017 American Heart Association

20. Cancer treatments & cardiovascular toxicity 2016 (Position Paper)

. These versions are abridged and thus, if needed, one should always refer to the full text version, which is freely available on the ESC website. The National Cardiac Societies of the ESC are encouraged to endorse, translate and implement all CPG documents (guidelines and position papers). Implementation programmes are needed because it has been shown that the outcome of disease may be favourably influenced by the thorough application of clinical recommendations. Surveys and registries are needed to verify (...) /m 2 is reached, and higher doses lead to an exponential increase in risk, up to 48% at 700 mg/m 2 . However, there is considerable variability among patients in their susceptibility to anthracyclines. While many tolerate standard-dose anthracyclines without long-term complications, treatment-related cardiotoxicity may occur as early as after the first dose in other patients. The most commonly accepted pathophysiological mechanism of anthracycline-induced cardiotoxicity is the oxidative stress

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2016 European Society of Cardiology

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