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transcutaneous tibial nerve stimulation

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https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29781068/pelvic-floor-muscle-training-with-or-without-tibial-nerve-stimulation-and-lifestyle-changes-have-comparable-effects-on-the-overactive-bladder-a-randomized-clinical-trial
#1
Lina Bykoviene, Raimondas Kubilius, Rosita Aniuliene, Egle Bartuseviciene, Arnoldas Bartusevicius
PURPOSE: To compare effects of transcutaneous posterior tibial nerve stimulation (TPTNS) and pelvic floor muscle training (PFMT) in women with overactive bladder syndrome (OAB). MATERIAL AND METHODS: We randomized 67 women ? 18 years with OAB to three parallel groups: group I (n = 22) received life-style recommendations (LSR) only; group II (n = 24) had LSR + PFMT and group III (n = 21) had LSR + PFMT + TPTNS. Urgency, evaluated by a 3-day voiding diary before treatment and six weeks later, was the main outcome measure...
May 21, 2018: Urology Journal
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29439703/characterizing-the-transcutaneous-electrical-recruitment-of-lower-leg-afferents-in-healthy-adults-implications-for-non-invasive-treatment-of-overactive-bladder
#2
Eshani Sharan, Kelly Hunter, Magdy Hassouna, Paul B Yoo
BACKGROUND: As a potential new treatment for overactive bladder (OAB), we investigated the feasibility of non-invasively activating multiple nerve targets in the lower leg. METHODS: In healthy participants, surface electrical stimulation (frequency = 20 Hz, pulse width = 200 μs) was used to target the tibial nerve, saphenous nerve, medial plantar nerve, and lateral plantar nerve. At each location, the stimulation amplitude was increased to define the thresholds for evoking (1) cutaneous sensation, (2) target nerve recruitment and (3) maximum tolerance...
February 13, 2018: BMC Urology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29100969/imipramine-for-refractory-daytime-incontinence-in-the-pediatric-population
#3
Israel Franco, Angela M Arlen, Therese Collett-Gardere, Paul F Zelkovic
INTRODUCTION AND OBJECTIVE: Lower urinary tract (LUT) and voiding dysfunction constitute a large percentage of pediatric urology referrals. Children with urinary incontinence unresponsive to behavioral modifications and traditional pharmacotherapy including anticholinergics and alpha blockers remain a challenge. We evaluated the impact of imipramine on treatment outcomes in children with refractory incontinence. STUDY DESIGN: Children ≤18 years of age with refractory non-neurogenic daytime incontinence prescribed imipramine were identified...
February 2018: Journal of Pediatric Urology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29063170/-neuromodulation-of-lower-urinary-tract-dysfunction
#4
REVIEW
T M Kessler, S de Wachter
Neuromodulative procedures such as transcutaneous electrical nerve stimulation (TENS), transcutaneous/percutaneous tibial nerve stimulation (TTNS/PTNS), and sacral neuromodulation (SNM) are promising second-line treatments for refractory lower urinary tract dysfunction. Using these therapies, both storage and voiding disorders but also bowel dysfunction might be successfully treated. Although the mechanism of action of neuromodulation is not well understood, it seems to involve modulation of spinal cord reflexes and brain networks by peripheral afferents (genital/rectal, tibial and sacral afferents in the case of TENS, TTNS/PTNS, and SNM, respectively)...
December 2017: Der Urologe. Ausg. A
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28964687/-outcomes-of-transcutaneous-posterior-tibial-nerve-stimulation-for-overactive-bladder-in-diabetic-patients
#5
L Mathieu, B Peyronnet, N Senal, S Fontaine, A Manunta, T Honoré, J Hascoet, M Damphousse, I Bonan, J Kerdraon
OBJECTIVE: Treatment with transcutaneous posterior tibial neurostimulation (NTPT) has been shown to be effective in the treatment of overactive bladder (OAB), but its outcomes in diabetic patients have never been assessed. The aim of this study was to compare the efficacy of NTPT in diabetic OAB patients and in OAB patients without diabetes. METHODS: A single-center prospective study included all patients treated with NTPT for lower urinary tract storage symptoms between 2012 and 2016...
December 2017: Progrès en Urologie
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28892581/direct-current-stimulation-modulates-the-excitability-of-the-sensory-and-motor-fibres-in-the-human-posterior-tibial-nerve-with-a-long-lasting-effect-on-the-h-reflex
#6
Francesco Bolzoni, Roberto Esposti, Carlo Bruttini, Giuseppe Zenoni, Elzbieta Jankowska, Paolo Cavallari
Several studies demonstrated that transcutaneous direct current stimulation (DCS) may modulate central nervous system excitability. However, much less is known about how DC affects peripheral nerve fibres. We investigated the action of DCS on motor and sensory fibres of the human posterior tibial nerve, with supplementary analysis in acute experiments on rats. In forty human subjects, electric pulses at the popliteal fossa were used to elicit either M-waves or H-reflexes in the Soleus, before (15 min), during (10 min) and after (30 min) DCS...
September 11, 2017: European Journal of Neuroscience
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28855188/an-excitatory-reflex-from-the-superficial-peroneal-nerve-to-the-bladder-in-cats
#7
Michelle Yu, Jamie Uy, Xuewen Jiang, Xing Li, Cameron Jones, Bing Shen, Jicheng Wang, James R Roppolo, William C de Groat, Changfeng Tai
This study in α-chloralose-anesthetized cats discovered an excitatory peroneal nerve-to-bladder reflex. A urethral catheter was used to infuse the bladder with saline and record bladder pressure changes. Electrical stimulation was applied to the superficial peroneal nerve to trigger reflex bladder activity. With the bladder distended at a volume ~90% of bladder capacity, superficial peroneal nerve stimulation (PNS) at 1-3 Hz and threshold (T) intensity for inducing muscle twitching on the posterior thigh induced large-amplitude (40-150 cmH2 O) bladder contractions...
November 1, 2017: American Journal of Physiology. Renal Physiology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28792105/transcutaneous-posterior-tibial-nerve-electrostimulation-with-low-dose-trospium-chloride-could-it-be-used-as-a-second-line-treatment-of-overactive-bladder-in-females
#8
Amr Abulseoud, Ahmed Moussa, Gaber Abdelfattah, Ibrahim Ibrahim, Emmanuel Saba, Mohamed Hassouna
AIM: To evaluate the effect of adding low dose trospium chloride with transcutaneous posterior tibial nerve stimulation (TPTNS) in the treatment of overactive bladder (OAB) in females after failure of behavioral therapy. METHODS: We randomized 30 women with OAB, in two groups: G I received 30 min TPTNS, three times a week; GII received TPTNS plus 20 mg trospium chloride daily. OAB Symptom Score questionnaire (OABSS), Incontinence Impact Questionnaire-short form 7 (IIQ-7), 3 day voiding diary and urodynamics at weeks 0 and 8 were evaluated...
August 9, 2017: Neurourology and Urodynamics
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28731583/the-effectiveness-of-transcutaneous-tibial-nerve-stimulation-ttns-for-adults-with-overactive-bladder-syndrome-a-systematic-review
#9
REVIEW
Joanne Booth, Lesley Connelly, Sylvia Dickson, Fiona Duncan, Maggie Lawrence
AIMS: To evaluate effectiveness of transcutaneous tibial nerve stimulation (TTNS) for treating adults with overactive bladder (OAB) of idiopathic or neurogenic origin, using a systematic review of the literature. METHODS: Systematic searches of four databases were undertaken between 1980 and 2017. Included studies investigated effects of TTNS on OAB. Study selection, data extraction, quality appraisal was performed by two independent reviewers. Narrative analysis was undertaken where meta-analysis was not possible due to study heterogeneity...
July 21, 2017: Neurourology and Urodynamics
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28673311/a-decision-support-system-for-electrode-shaping-in-multi-pad-fes-foot-drop-correction
#10
Jovana Malešević, Suzana Dedijer Dujović, Andrej M Savić, Ljubica Konstantinović, Aleksandra Vidaković, Goran Bijelić, Nebojša Malešević, Thierry Keller
BACKGROUND: Functional electrical stimulation (FES) can be applied as an assistive and therapeutic aid in the rehabilitation of foot drop. Transcutaneous multi-pad electrodes can increase the selectivity of stimulation; however, shaping the stimulation electrode becomes increasingly complex with an increasing number of possible stimulation sites. We described and tested a novel decision support system (DSS) to facilitate the process of multi-pad stimulation electrode shaping. The DSS is part of a system for drop foot treatment that comprises a custom-designed multi-pad electrode, an electrical stimulator, and an inertial measurement unit...
July 3, 2017: Journal of Neuroengineering and Rehabilitation
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28615976/clinical-utility-of-neurostimulation-devices-in-the-treatment-of-overactive-bladder-current-perspectives
#11
REVIEW
Dick Aw Janssen, Frank Mj Martens, Liesbeth L de Wall, Hendrikje Mk van Breda, John Pfa Heesakkers
OBJECTIVES: This review describes the evidence from established and experimental therapies that use electrical nerve stimulation to treat lower urinary tract dysfunction. METHODS: Clinical studies on established treatments such as percutaneous posterior tibial nerve stimulation (P-PTNS), transcutaneous electrical nerve stimulation (TENS), sacral nerve stimulation (SNS) and sacral anterior root stimulation (SARS) are evaluated. In addition, clinical evidence from experimental therapies such as dorsal genital nerve (DGN) stimulation, pudendal nerve stimulation, magnetic nerve stimulation and ankle implants for tibial nerve stimulation are evaluated...
2017: Medical Devices: Evidence and Research
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28604402/the-role-of-nonpharmacologic-therapies-in-management-of-chronic-pelvic-pain-what-to-do-when-surgery-fails
#12
Sara R Till, Heather N Wahl, Sawsan As-Sanie
PURPOSE OF REVIEW: To provide an update on nonsurgical and nonpharmacologic strategies for the management of chronic pelvic pain (CPP). RECENT FINDINGS: Effective treatment of patients with CPP requires a multifaceted approach, with thoughtful consideration of surgical, pharmacologic, and nonpharmacologic strategies. Evidence for physical therapy and trigger point injections for treatment of myofascial components of CPP is increasing. Neuromodulation techniques, such as percutaneous tibial nerve stimulation and transcutaneous electrical stimulation, have limited but favorable preliminary data in patients with CPP...
August 2017: Current Opinion in Obstetrics & Gynecology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28567858/optimization-of-interphase-intervals-to-enhance-the-evoked-muscular-responses-of-transcutaneous-neuromuscular-electrical-stimulation
#13
Jose Luis Vargas Luna, Matthias Krenn, Winfried Mayr, Jorge Armando Cortés Ramírez
Neuromuscular electrical stimulation (NMES) is a widely used technique for clinical diagnostic, treatment, and research. Normally, it applies charge-balanced biphasic pulses, which several publications have reported to be less efficient than monophasic pulses. A good alternative is the use of interphase intervals (IPI) on biphasic pulses that allows to achieve similar responses than those evoked by monophasic stimulation. This study analyzes the enhancing mechanism of the IPI and provides guidelines on how to optimize the IPI in order to reduce secondary effects such as the electrode corrosion...
June 1, 2017: Artificial Organs
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28346718/modulation-of-the-rat-micturition-reflex-with-transcutaneous-ultrasound
#14
Daniel P Casella, Anne G Dudley, Douglass B Clayton, John C Pope, Stacy T Tanaka, John Thomas, Mark C Adams, John W Brock, Charles F Caskey
INTRODUCTION: Low intensity focused ultrasound has recently been identified as a novel method of stimulating targeted neurons. We hypothesized that ultrasound stimulation of the posterior tibial nerve would inhibit bladder contractions in an established rat model of rhythmic bladder contractions. METHODS: Cyclical detrusor contractions were initiated by placing a transurethral catheter in female rats and infusing saline into the bladder. Transcutaneous ultrasound pulses were then delivered to the lower extremity of a rat (overlying the posterior tibial nerve) using a single element spherically focused 250 kHz transducer...
March 27, 2017: Neurourology and Urodynamics
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28325529/transcutaneous-stimulation-of-the-posterior-tibial-nerve-for-treating-refractory-urge-incontinence-of-idiopathic-and-neurogenic-origin
#15
C Valles-Antuña, M L Pérez-Haro, C González-Ruiz de L, A Quintás-Blanco, E M Tamargo-Diaz, J García-Rodríguez, A San Martín-Blanco, J M Fernandez-Gomez
OBJECTIVE: To assess the efficacy of treatment with transcutaneous posterior tibial nerve stimulation (TPTNS) in patients with urge urinary incontinence, of neurogenic or nonneurogenic origin, refractory to first-line therapeutic options. MATERIAL AND METHODS: We included 65 patients with urge urinary incontinence refractory to medical treatment. A case history review, a urodynamic study and a somatosensory evoked potentials (SEP) study were conducted before the TPTNS, studying the functional urological condition by means of a voiding diary...
September 2017: Actas Urologicas Españolas
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28177994/bilateral-posterior-tibial-nerve-stimulation-in-the-treatment-of-rectal-evacuation-disorder-a-preliminary-report
#16
Khaled M Madbouly, Khaled S Abbas, Emad Emanuel
BACKGROUND: Posterior tibial nerve stimulation influences both motor and sensory pathways, as well as the central nervous system. Stimulation of posterior tibial nerve roots (L4 to S3) could improve stool evacuation through S3 and/or S2 stimulation. OBJECTIVE: This study aimed to assess the efficiency of bilateral posterior tibial nerve stimulation in the treatment of rectal evacuation disorder without anatomic obstruction. DESIGN: This was a prospective case series studying the treatment of patients with obstructed defecation by posterior tibial nerve stimulation...
March 2017: Diseases of the Colon and Rectum
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27793654/transcutaneous-electrical-nerve-stimulation-of-the-foot-results-of-a-novel-at-home-noninvasive-treatment-for-nocturnal-enuresis-in-children
#17
Matthew C Ferroni, Rajeev Chaudhry, Bing Shen, Christopher J Chermansky, Glenn M Cannon, Francis X Schneck, Michael C Ost, Changfeng Tai, Heidi A Stephany
OBJECTIVE: To evaluate the effect of a novel at-home approach to electrical foot stimulation of peripheral tibial nerve branches on the frequency of nocturnal enuresis episodes in children. MATERIALS AND METHODS: Children aged 5 to 18 having 2 or more bedwetting episodes per week for at least 3 consecutive months were eligible. The study was a total of 6 weeks. Participants completed a baseline nighttime voiding diary during the first 2 weeks. This was followed by 2 weeks of foot stimulation for 60 minutes each night...
March 2017: Urology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27583411/neurostimulation-of-the-gastrointestinal-tract-in-children-is-it-time-to-shock-the-gut
#18
REVIEW
Peter L Lu, Carlo Di Lorenzo
PURPOSE OF REVIEW: The use of neurostimulation for treatment of gastrointestinal disorders has been growing over the past two to three decades. Our objective is to review current applications of neurostimulation in the treatment of gastrointestinal disorders with an emphasis on the use of these treatment modalities in children. RECENT FINDINGS: Gastric electrical stimulation can lead to symptomatic improvement in children with chronic nausea and vomiting refractory to conventional treatment, and a recent report of long-term outcomes is encouraging...
October 2016: Current Opinion in Pediatrics
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27352681/peer-review-report-1-on-randomized-clinical-trial-of-transcutaneous-electrical-posterior-tibial-nerve-stimulation-versus-lateral-internal-sphincterotomy-for-treatment-of-chronic-anal-fissure
#19
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27328864/electroneurostimulation-for-the-management-of-bladder-bowel-dysfunction-in-childhood
#20
REVIEW
Anne J Wright, Mirna Haddad
Both non-invasive and invasive electroneurostimulation (ENS) modalities for bladder bowel dysfunction have been studied and reported in children. A summary of the proposed mechanism of actions and the more commonly used and recently reported techniques and outcomes are described. This includes transcutaneous electrical nerve stimulation, functional electrical nerve stimulation, intravesical electrical nerve stimulation, percutaneous tibial nerve stimulation and sacral neuromodulation in conditions including overactive bladder, enuresis, dysfunctional voiding, constipation, combined bladder bowel dysfunction and neuropathic bladder and bowel dysfunction...
January 2017: European Journal of Paediatric Neurology: EJPN
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