Involuntary urination (incontinence)

It is due to many reasons. In 1931 Bray [129] suggested that one of them may be allergic; to the author, the exclusion from the diet of specific allergens in children with asthma, led to discontinuation in some of them of incontinence, marked as a companion symptom. In 1959 Breneman [130] described 24 cases when the cause of incontinence was allergic to cow's milk or other food products. Termination of consumption of the relevant products have led to the disappearance of this symptom in all patients. According to Breneman, food allergies are very common cause bedwetting, with the most common Allergy to cow's milk. The author examined 100 children with nocturnal enuresis and applied different methods of treatment. The combination of medication with diet, excluding a particular allergen, has led to an increase in the number of cases of healing by 26.2%. Samples with specific food allergens, held in the subacute period of Allergy symptoms, again led to the emergence of incontinence in 53% of patients.
Interesting data about the role of Allergy in the development of enuresis received Zaleski et al. Allergic diseases in children suffering from involuntary urination, are developing more frequently than in the control groups [132]. Exclusion from the diet food allergens resulted in approximately 20% of children with nocturnal enuresis increase maximum bladder capacity, to reduce the frequency of urination during the day and termination of involuntary urination [133, 134]. These data suggest that the manifestation of Allergy to milk can be prolonged reduction or insufficient relaxation of the muscles of the bladder, causing frequent urination and enuresis.