A health economic analysis of the app Tät for treatment of stress incontinence was recently published in the Journal of Medical Internet Research. The study concludes that the app is a new, cost-effective, first-line treatment alternative which can increase the access of these women to healthcare in an economically sustainable way. Read more here.
Eva Samuelsson has been granted 3.9 million kronor by Kampradsstiftelsen as funding for the project ”E-treatment for urinary incontinence in women, men, the elderly and frail elderly people”, link.
The project is being conducted by Umeå University in collaboration with Lund University, Örebro University, Mid Sweden University, Region Jämtland Härjedalen, Skåne University Hospital and patient associations.
We have developed a new app – the app Tät®II – for the treatment of urge- and mixed-incontinence. This app will be evaluated in a new study to see if it is effective. Press release (in Swedish)
The app Tät® contains information, pelvic floor exercise programmes in 6 basic steps and 6 advanced steps, a facility for creating reminders, and a statistical function. The app was developed and evaluated in our research.
Swedish and English versions are now available free of charge for iOS on the App Store and for Android on Google Play, read more (in English).
The app Tät® contains information, pelvic floor exercise programmes in 6 basic steps and 6 advanced steps, a facility for creating reminders, and a statistical function. The app has been developed from our research.
Besides being available in Swedish for iOS on the App store and for Android on Google Play, there is now an English version for Android available free of charge on Google Play, read more (in English).
The treatment of stress incontinence via the internet or via the booklet has been shown to also produce good long-term results. In the article ”Non-face-to-face treatment of stress urinary incontinence: predictors of success after 1 year“ we have examined what the predictors are for successful results after one year. The results at the 1-year follow-up were found to be more successful in those women who achieved successful results from the pelvic floor exercises after 4 months, those who exercised regularly in the final month before the 1-year follow-up, and in older subjects.