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Patient acceptance of patches

Based on an online survey of adult women who had experienced
OAB (N=812)[1*]

  • Over 40% of women with OAB who had never taken an OAB medication would use a patch*

In a community-based study of adults diagnosed with OAB
(N=2878)[6‡]

  • Patients experienced significant improvements vs baseline on all 10 health-related quality-of-life domains on the Kings Health Questionnaire[6‡]

Oxytrol® for Women: Designed to fit easily into daily life

  • Thin, discrete, flexible, and clear patch
  • Can be worn during everyday activities, including showering or exercising
  • *Survey results are from a 45-minute online questionnaire administered to women
    between the ages of 18 and 75 who had experienced OAB in the past 12 months—
    excluding those who had been pregnant in the past year, had bladder cancer, had signs
    of prediabetes, had more than 1 UTI in the past year, or only suffered from stress
    incontinence. The final sample consisted of 812 women: 215 current Rx-users, 561
    current sanitary protection product (SanPro) users, and 190 not using Rx or SanPro.[1]
  • Data are from a 6-month, randomized, open-label, community-based study of adults
    ≥ 18 years of age who had been given a diagnosis of OAB (N=2878). Health-related
    quality of life was assessed using the King's Health Questionnaire (KHQ).
  • The KHQ is a validated instrument for measuring quality-of-life (QOL) factors associated
    with OAB.[3] It includes questions addressing 10 health-related QOL domains:
    general health perception, incontinence impact, symptom severity, role limitations, physical
    limitations, social limitations, personal relationships, emotions, sleep/energy, and
    severity (coping) measures.[6]