(redirected from anal incontinence)
Also found in: Dictionary, Medical, Legal, Encyclopedia.
Related to anal incontinence: Faecal incontinence
Graphic Thesaurus  🔍
Display ON
Animation ON
  • noun

Synonyms for incontinence

a complete surrender of inhibitions

Synonyms for incontinence

indiscipline with regard to sensuous pleasures

References in periodicals archive ?
3, 5, 6, 13-23 None of the chronic complications such as anal incontinence and perianal fistula occurred after the LUV procedure.
The most common symptoms are difficulty in starting bowel movement, not being able to completely empty the bowel, and anal incontinence.
The underlying mechanisms of post-delivery urinary incontinence and anal incontinence have been shown to be different, implying that different strategies may be needed for their prevention(43).
Anal incontinence (AI) in women is a common debilitating condition, with pregnancy and childbirth being major contributory factors.
Some women with POP have pain and/or straining during bowel movements, and some experience anal incontinence, in which they inadvertently release stool.
2 Many of these patients develop subsequent anal incontinence and sexual dysfunction despite an adequate primary sphincter repair.
Not all perineal body or anal sphincter defects are associated with anal incontinence.
The adjusted odds of stress incontinence and overactive bladder were more than quadrupled and the odds of anal incontinence were doubled.
It is also referred to as fecal incontinence, anal incontinence, soiling, or lack of bowel control.
Anal incontinence and soiling is a socially unacceptable and often devastating problem associated with anal disease in AIDS.
Obesity appears to confer a fourfold increased risk for urinary incontinence and twofold increased risk for anal incontinence, according to a study presented as a poster at the annual meeting of the Society of Gynecologic Surgeons.
Pathophysiology and nonsurgical treatment of anal incontinence BJOG: 111: 84-90.
The inferior fascicle has a final length that allows to surround completely the anus or even to reach the contralateral isquion, facts which support the use of this muscle in the transpositions for the correction of the anal incontinence, without making excessive or distant boardings, allowing as well the use of a muscle from the region, avoiding tractions of neurovascular pedicle and the consequent isquemia after the surgical procedure.
Disorders such as severe constipation or anal incontinence may be attributed to a variety of factors.