Look through our Q and A articles below for frequently asked questions on a variety of topics related to incontinence and bladder and bowel health.

Alternatively visit our continence forum to ask your own question.

 

Rachel Andrew is a Continence and Women’s Health Physiotherapist, based in Hobart, Tasmania. Rachel is passionate about women having access to pelvic floor physiotherapy and being able to talk about intimate symptoms in a safe space.
For Men’s Health Week (15-21 June 2020), the National Continence Helpline 1800 33 00 66 is answering questions around men’s bladder, bowel and pelvic health.
Urinary tract infections (UTI) can interfere with daily life, intimacy and even land you in hospital. What exactly are they and how can you try and avoid the nasty symptoms?
The National Continence Helpline 1800 33 00 66 has answered the questions you’ve been wondering about bowel motions and diet.
Starting school can be tricky – even without any continence concerns. Janine Armocida, continence nurse advisor working for the National Continence Helpline (1800 33 00 66) and maternal child health nurse, shares her top tips for toilet training and school readiness.
National Continence Helpline Manager, Sue Blinman, answers some frequently asked continence questions.
Patricia Neumann is a specialist continence and women’s health physiotherapist and a Fellow of the Australian College of Physiotherapists. She works as a clinician at Flex Rehabilitation Clinic in Adelaide and has a clinical interest in all types of pelvic floor dysfunction in men and women, including pelvic pain.
Our continence experts answers some frequently asked questions about pelvic floor health.
National Continence Helpline Manager, Sue Blinman, answers some frequently asked continence questions.
National Continence Manager, Sue Blinman, answers some frequently asked continence questions.