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Incontinence Wear

Although incontinence can affect anyone; women are usually more prone to bladder problems than men.  In this section we look at the various products which have been available through the years to protect anyone’s outer clothing from leakage and wet patches.  This is not an in depth look at all types of urinary incontinence products which are available, but mainly concentrating on the development of pads through to the pull up disposable underwear (diapers) of today.

It's only in recent years that we've seen any real improvement or development in what is available for protection against incontinence.  In the earlier days the incontinence pads which were inserted into pouch type panties - or even held in place with the belt style as was the case for sanitary wear were little different apart from thickness to the sanitary pads.  

Some women used these disposable pads in conjunction with disposable panties (paper panties) which were relatively common in the 1970's - 1980's.  Since those days of pads technology has allowed manufacturers to come up with a chemical which is highly absorbent and turns to gel when saturated with water (urine).  This was a major breakthrough in incontinence wear and meant that pads could be made a lot thinner and therefore less noticeable.  Some of these newer pads are no thicker than sanitary pads but hold quite a considerable amount of urine.

This type of filling is now used in virtually all types of nappies (diapers) for babies as well as in adult incontinence pants.  This has also meant that the most common types of incontinence wear are based on baby’s nappies - some with tape fixing at the sides and some pull-up varieties.

 

 

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