OVERACTIVE BLADDER SYNDROME

*** NOT CURRENTLY ENROLLING ***

Feel free to call or provide your information below regardless of whether a study is currently enrolling. We can contact you as a new study becomes available.

Overactive Bladder, or OAB, is an often overlooked condition. Sometimes, individuals feel as though their symptoms are "just normal" or "just a part of aging".

Overactive Bladder is a condition characterized by a problem with the bladder's storage function, which causes the sudden urge to urinate. It is an involuntary contraction of the bladder muscles that causes the sense of urgency and sometimes the involuntary loss of urine, known as incontinence. People with OAB may experience urgency, incontinence, experience difficulty controlling urges, urinate more than 8 times per day and wake frequently at night to urinate. Not surprisingly, these symptoms can interfere with daily activities and often cause people to adjust their plans to meet their needs, such as limiting social life. 

There are a number of different factors that may lead to an overactive bladder, such as, neurological disorders, poor kidney function, medications that increase urine output, urinary tract infections, excessive caffeine or alcohol consumption and bladder tumors or stones. Bladder flow can also be obstructed by an enlarged prostate or constipation. 

Bluewater Clinical Research Group recognizes the need to contribute to research that may provide individuals suffering from an Overactive Bladder with better treatment options. We are actively enrolling patients with OAB in research studies.

Please fill out the form below or contact us for more information and we will be happy to get in touch with you.

To find out more, or see if you may qualify, please provide us with your contact information and one of our enrollment facilitators will be happy to get in touch with you. As everyone has different schedules, we may even text you to set up a good time to talk.

Clinical research studies can have varying criteria to participate in them. We will be contacting you to discuss the inclusion and exclusion criteria for this study to help us determine if you qualify and if the study may be a good fit for you.

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The Mayo Clinic provides useful information about Overactive Bladder syndrome.

http://www.mayoclinic.org/diseases-conditions/overactive-bladder/basics/definition/con-20027632