Presentation Authors: IVAN CALVO VAZQUEZ*, IVAN CALVO VAZQUEZ, CARLOS MARTINEZ ARROYO, BAUDELIO RODRIGUEZ RODRIGUEZ, ERICK A. HERNANDEZ MENDEZ, PASCUAL A. CORTES RAYGOZA, GERARDO FERNANDEZ NOYOLA, JORGE G MORALES MONTOR, MAURICIO CANTELLANO OROZCO, CARLOS PACHECO GAHBLER, Mexico, Mexico
Introduction: Introduction Epidemiological studies have shown that obesity is an independent risk factor for prevalent and incident incontinence. The prevalence of incontinence has been reported to be as high as 60% to 70% among severely obese women. _x000D_
ObjectiveDetermine the urinary incontinence in women with obesity and the effect of bariatric surgery at 3, 6 and 12 months later.
Methods: Materials and MethodsThe present study is observational, analitic, prospective and longitudinal. Obese adult women, who underwent bariatric surgery from May 2017 to February 2018, were included. Performing a bivariate statistical analysis using Chi square and inferential statistics.
Results: Results 67 patients in total, 73.1% had some type of UI, average age 42.7 years, pre-surgical weight 108.3 kg and BMI of 42.7kg / m2 (Table1). Stres UI (55.1%). 73% had UI, stress UI is the most frequent type in 55%. In 65% mild incontinence was present, 30% affecting their quality of life.At 12 months after surgery: weight mean: 78 kg, and body mass index: 30.9 Kg/m2 and the persistence of UI was 13.4%. With chi-square analysis: Type and frequency of Incontinence as well as Quality of life were statistically significant difference between before and after surgery. (Table. 2)The complete resolution was present in 81% of patients.
Conclusions: ConclusionsIn our study confirmed that weight loss after bariatric surgery has a high resolution of UI, and should be considered as the first line of treatment. Although the main objectives of bariatric surgery are to reduce cardiovascular morbidities, the recovery and / or improvement of UI must be evaluated routinely, offering another important long-term benefit.