incontinency


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incontinency

(ĭn-kŏn′tə-nən-sē)
n.
Incontinence.
The American Heritage® Medical Dictionary Copyright © 2007, 2004 by Houghton Mifflin Company. Published by Houghton Mifflin Company. All rights reserved.
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Public Health England should ensure our capacity to capture data on long-term conditions such as loss of hearing, back pain, incontinency and dementia is as strong as current surveillance on the causes of early death.
Do not deny yourselves to one another except it be with agreement for a short time, that you may give yourselves to fasting and prayer; and come together again that Satan may not tempt you for your incontinency."
They stressed the need for holding the elections for local government as saying delay in this connection causing incontinency. Government should announce the schedule of the polling so that issues confronting a common man could be resolved through this system.
Gastrointestinal side effects have been described on 26% of the individuals who have used Or on weight reduction programs and the most common are: fecal urgency, increase on fecal depositions, fecal incontinency and flatulency, forcing many patients to suspend the treatment (15).
They made this decision although they knew that they could not offer even a modest 10 percent of the allowance in cash--an option which had proven very attractive in the original states and which allowed consumers to cover miscellaneous expenses (such as taxi rides or incontinency supplies) for which a requisition did not make sense.
It is claimed that elderly people are being left in bed or on a chair for more than a day, with nobody to move them or change their incontinency pads.