My office is quiet.
The door is closed… it’s just me and my patient… and there’s a law that keeps me from discussing their health issues with anyone else.
My lips are sealed.
And lots of my women patients STILL have a tough time talking to me about their bladder problems.
But this isn’t just happening at my office…
A survey done by the University of Michigan found that over 60% of women refused to talk to their doctor about incontinence because it’s “embarrassing”.
If you’re dealing with those embarrassing “leaks”… after you laugh or sneeze, or just plain out the blue… you’re NOT alone.
And you don’t have to put up with it any longer.
Because I’m going to show you how to whip your bladder into shape… and stop the leaks for good.
Stop “dealing with it” – and get the CURE
Many women see incontinence as a given. They tell themselves it’s because they had children. Or it just happens as they age.
True, pads and other absorbable undergarments can help. But they don’t get rid of the embarrassment or solve the problem. They’re just a band-aid solution.
There are ways to attack this issue at the source.
The first step you can take is stopping your urine midstream.
Stopping your urine midstream allows you to identify the muscles responsible for leaking.
Once you have them located, you can start doing Kegel exercises!
Several times a day, practice contracting these muscles for 5-10 seconds.
This is undisputedly the BEST way to put an end to incontinence.
But it’s always good to have some extra insurance…
So I’ve got three supplements that’ll also help stop the flow. These herbs have been in use for hundreds of years to help with incontinence:
- Lindera root is typically used in traditional Chinese Medicine to help with kidney health and urinary issues.
- Horsetail was been in use for hundreds of years for kidney and bladder health. It was even used by the ancient Greeks and Romans. Today, it’s commonly used as a diuretic to help flush the urinary tract. However, it’s also able to prevent incontinence.
- Varuna (Crataeva nurvala) is an Ayurvedic herb that’s commonly used in urinary disorders, but especially bladder sensitivity.