Kegel8 Continent Bladder Supplement Pack

  • Magnesium relaxes the muscles, improving bladder control.
  • Beta Carotene and vitamin C reduce recurring urinary tract infections and improve overflow and urge incontinence.
  • Vitamin D is essential in maintaining a strong pelvic floor and normal bladder function.
  • 12 week (3 month) daily dose, use alongside daily pelvic exercises for even better results.
  • Worth £95, save over £20 with this Continent Bladder Pack.
£74.99
In stock
SKU
12496
Want it delivered by Friday, 14th Dec? Order within and choose Special Delivery at the checkout.

The vitamins and minerals in the Kegel8 12 Week Continent Bladder Supplement Pack have been specially selected to help restore a happy and controllable bladder.

The contents of this Kegel8 supplement pack should be taken daily over 12 weeks 3 months) to feel the benefits and positive effects that these supplements can have on incontinence and bladder issues. Used alongside the Kegel8 12 Week Pelvic Floor Exercise Plan, you will see an even greater improvement in your bladder health.

This Kegel8 12 Week Continence Bladder Supplement pack contains the following daily supplements:

  • Magnesium
  • Beta Carotene (Vitamin A)
  • Vitamin D
  • Vitamin C
  • Collagen
  • Power Dophilus


Each of the supplements have been selected to improve urinary incontinence, overactive bladder and frequent urination alongside the symptoms of other pelvic health disorders.

Regaining full bladder control could be easier than you think!

The information provided here is for your information only. It is not a substitute for professional medical advice, and it should not be used to diagnose or treat a health problem or disease. Please consult your GP if you have any questions or concerns.


Magnesium for Urge and Overflow Incontinence

The detrusor muscle is a smooth muscle found in the wall of the bladder. It can become overactive, contracting when you don't want it to, causing urge and overflow incontinence. Magnesium reduces this excessive nerve stimulation, helping to relax the muscle. A double-blind trial found that women who took 350 mg of magnesium hydroxide (providing 147 mg elemental magnesium) twice daily for four weeks, had improved bladder control and fewer symptoms associated with urge and overflow incontinence.

Magnesium is essential in maintaining a normal blood pressure and strong bones, along with supporting healthy digestion and avoiding constipation.

Beta Carotene (Converted into Vitamin A) for Recurring Urinary Tract Infections 

Beta Carotene is stored in the liver until needed by the body, at which time it is converted into the more widely known vitamin A. Taking Beta Carotene rather than vitamin A directly is recommended as it avoids having an excess of vitamin A in the body which can cause damage to the bones.

Vitamin A enhances the immune response against reoccurring urinary tract infections, reducing the frequency of them occurring. Vitamin A also reduces the symptoms of urge and overflow incontinence.

 Other benefits of taking beta carotene supplements include hair and nail growth, and more recently it is used to enhance natural tanning.

Vitamin D for a Strong Pelvic Floor and to Treat an Overactive Bladder

Vitamin D is essential in maintaining your musculoskeletal health. This includes keeping your pelvic floor healthy and strong. If you are deficient in vitamin D, you will likely experience symptoms of severe urinary incontinence as your pelvic floor muscles are unable to sufficiently support your bladder. Keeping a healthy pelvic floor is essential in preventing other pelvic floor disorders such as pelvic organ prolapses and faecal incontinence.

Vitamin C for Urge and Overflow Incontinence and to Treat Recurring Urinary Tract Infections 

Vitamin C supplements have been proved to reduce the prevalence of urge and overflow incontinence. Especially beneficial in young women, vitamin C can treat recurring urinary tract infections.

Collagen for Stress Incontinence and Overactive Bladder

 As you naturally lose collagen as you age, you may be mostly concerned about the fine lines and wrinkles appearing on your face. But evidence shows that the loss of collagen in your pelvic area can result in an overactive bladder and the symptoms of Irritable Bowel Syndrome (IBS).

Therefore, for many years collagen has been used as treatment for urinary incontinence, implanted in packs around the urethra during a surgical operation or via injections. This increase in collagen to the tissue around the urethra tightens the urethral sphincter preventing urine from leaking. Collagen supplements can now be taken as a non-surgical treatment, with similar results.

Power Dophilus for a Boosted Immune System, Protection of the Intestine and Treatment of Conditions Such as Irritable Bowel Syndrome (IBS) and Diarrhoea 

Although not a well-known supplement, Power Dophilus falls into the more widely known category of probiotics which promote the growth of ‘good’ gut bacteria including:

  • Lactobacillus Acidophilus – Used to treat diarrhoea and improve the symptoms associated with IBS. It also promotes weight loss, reduces cholesterol and boosts the immune system against cold and flu symptoms.
  • Bifidobacterium Bifidum – Used to treat IBS, constipation, diarrhoea and ulcerative colitis.
  • Lactobacillus Helveticus – Prevent intestinal infections.
  • Streptococcus Thermophilus – Boost immune system and protects intestinal tissue.
More Information
SKU12496
BrandKegel8
Recommended ForSupplement pack designed specifically to aid incontinence
Included Contents3 month supply of the following supplements: Magnesium, Beta Carotene, Vitamin D3, Vitamin C, Collagen and Power Dophilus.
Clinical References

Sources

[1] Ascher-Landsberg, J. David, M. P. Gordon, D. Groutz, A. Lessing, J. B. Razz, O. (1998). British Journal of Obstetrics and Gynaecology. Double-blind, placebo-controlled study of magnesium hydroxide for treatment of sensory urgency and detrusor instability: preliminary results. [online] 105(6), p 667-669. [viewed 11/04/18] Available from: https://obgyn.onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/10.1111/j.1471-0528.1998.tb10183.x/
[2] National Center for Biotechnology Information. (2018). beta-Carotene. [online] Pub Chem. [viewed 11/04/18] Available from: https://pubchem.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/compound/beta-carotene
[3] Aboutaleb, H. A. Alajrawi, F. T. Allam, A. M. Aziz, M. S. Elbaky, T. M. A. Elgadi, F. A. A. Elshazly, M. A. Elsherif, E. A. Gawish, M. M. Kehinde, E. Salem, S. M. Shebl, M. A. Sultan, M. F. Thaher, A. H. (2017). Urology Annals. Vitamin D deficiency and lower urinary tract symptoms in males above 50 years of age. [online] 9(2), p170-173. [viewed 11/04/18] Available from: https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC5405662/
[4] Chen, B. H. Li, H. Polan, M. L. Wen, Y. (2002) International Urogynecology Journal and Pelvic Floor Dysfunction. Collagen metabolism and turnover in women with stress urinary incontinence and pelvic prolapse. [online] 13(2), p80-7. [viewed 11/04/18] Available from: https://www.researchgate.net/publication/11319964_Collagen_Metabolism_and_Turnover_in_Women_with_Stress_Urinary_Incontience_and_Pelvic_Prolapse
[5] Hashizume, K. Hori, J. Iwata, T. Kakizaki, H. Kita, M. Matsumoto, S. Tamaki, G. Wada, N. (2013). BJU International. Relationship between overactive bladder and irritable bowel syndrome: a large-scale internet survey in Japan using the overactive bladder symptom score and Rome III criteria [online] 111(4), p647-652. [viewed 11/04/18]. Available from: https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC3654175/
[6] Robertson, R. (2017). 9 Ways Lactobacillus Acidophilus Can Benefit Your Health. [online] Healthline. [viewed 11/04/18]. Available from: https://www.healthline.com/nutrition/lactobacillus-acidophilus
[7] Duggal, N. (2017). Bifidobacterium Bifidum: Benefits, Side Effects, and More. [online] Healthline. [viewed 11/04/18]. Available from: https://www.healthline.com/health/bifidobacterium-bifidum
[8] Guglielmetti, S. Taverniti, V. (2012). Frontiers in Microbiology. Health-Promoting Properties of Lactobacillus helveticus. [online] 3, p392. [viewed 11/04/18]. Available from: https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC3500876/
[9] Pool-Zobel, B. L. Rechkemmer, G. Wollowski, I. (2001). The American Journal of Clinical Nutrition. Protective role of probiotics and prebiotics in colon cancer. [online] 73(2), p 451-455. [viewed 11/04/18]. Available from: https://academic.oup.com/ajcn/article/73/2/451s/4737577
[10] UT Southwestern Medical Center. (2009). Collagen Injections Can Help Some Incontinence Patients When Surgery Fails, Researcher Finds. [online] UT Southwestern Medical Center. [viewed 11/04/18]. Available from: https://www.sciencedaily.com/releases/2009/03/090317094723.htm
[11] Burgio, K. L. Parker-Autry, C. Y. Richter, H. E. (2012). International Urogynecology Journal. Vitamin D Status – A Clinical Review with Implications for the Pelvic Floor. [online] 23(11), p1517-1526. [viewed 11/04/18]. Available from: https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC3691097/
[12] NHS. (2017). Vitamins and minerals, Beta-carotene. [online] NHS Trust. [viewed 11/04/18]. Available from: https://www.nhs.uk/conditions/vitamins-and-minerals/others/#beta-carotene
[13] WebMD. (2018). Magnesium. [online] WebMD. [viewed 11/04/18]. Available from: https://www.webmd.com/diet/supplement-guide-magnesium#1
[14] Akman, S. Bahat, E. Guven, A. G. Hasanoglu, A. Yilmaz, A. Yilmaz, G. G. (2007). Pediatrics International. Adjuvant effect of vitamin A on recurrent lower urinary tract infections. [online] 49(3), p310-313. [viewed 11/04/18]. Available from: https://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/abs/10.1111/j.1442-200X.2007.02370.x
[15] Hickling, D. R. Nitti, V. W. (2013). Reviews in Urology. Management of Recurrent Urinary Tract Infections in Healthy Adult Women. [online] 15(2), p41-48. [viewed 11/04/18]. Available from: https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC3784967/
[16] Giovannucci, E. L. Maserejian, N. N. McKinlaya, J. B. McVary, K. T. (2011). European Urology. Intakes of Vitamins and Minerals in Relation to Urinary Incontinence, Voiding, and Storage Symptoms in Women: A Cross-Sectional Analysis from the Boston Area Community Health Survey. [online] 59(6), p1039-1047. [viewed 11/04/18]. Available from: https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC3085565/

DosageCheck individual product pages for dosage
Size3 month pack

Delivery

Royal Mail 48 - 3-5 working days £3.95
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Royal Mail Special Delivery By 9am - Named day or next day guaranteed by 9am (Including Saturday) £17.95
International Delivery from £8.95

Same Day Dispatch

Are you ready to start your Kegel8 journey to a stronger pelvic floor right now?
Order before 3.45pm Monday to Friday and your order will be dispatched the very same day.

Discreet Packaging

As some of our products are of an intimate nature. Rest assured that no one, other than you, will know what is contained in your delivery. We use plain brown, unbranded, boxes. Keeping the contents secure and private.

Free Returns

If you're not 100% happy with your purchase and you have not opened or used any of the intimate products, and everything is in a re-saleable condition, you can return them for FREE within 14 days of delivery to get a full refund.
Speak to our Customer Care team if you have any questions.

Our Kegel8 Experts Are Here to Help

If you have any questions about our products or your pelvic floor, please pick up the phone and speak to one of our Kegel8 experts. Our Customer Care team have over 10 years of customer service experience, helping you make the best decision when it comes to your intimate health.

Call us on 01482 496932. Our Customer Care line is open 8.00am - 6.00pm GMT, Monday to Friday, 9.00am - 3.00pm GMT, Saturday.

If phone calls aren't for you, then our live chat is also available on our website 8.00am - 6.00pm GMT, Monday to Friday, 9.00am - 3.30pm GMT, Saturday. Or visit our contact us page to use our contact us form or email.

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The cardboard boxes we use to deliver your goods are made of over 70% recycled materials, the rest is made from pure Kraft from managed sources. Please recycle our packaging to continue the cycle.

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