Here's the Good News!
Your urologist will recommend the approaches that are best suited to your condition. Today's treatments can now cure the causes as well as relieve troublesome symptoms, so many women can look forward to life without incontinence again.
Most procedures are highly effective. Possibilities for you may include:
Special exercises and changes in daily routines for improving bladder control may help most types of incontinence. Bladder training (gradually prolonging time between toilet visits) is often successful. Exercises to strengthen the sphincter muscles can help you regain and maintain continence without additional treatment. Pelvic floor exercises (or "Kegel exercises") help treat stress and urge incontinence through repeated contractions or the muscles that support your bladder.
Medicines can be prescribed to relax the bladder (if overactive) or tighten the sphincter (if underactive). Vaginal estrogen cream or timed-release suppositories can help women who have gone through menopause and have hormonal deficiency.
Non-surgical devices can be placed outside, within, or behind the urethra to keep it closed.
This treatment is an option for some cases of incontinence. Collagen, a natural substance, is often used in this procedure to bulk up the area around the urethra. This helps the internal seal close off the flow of urine.
Artificial Urinary Sphincter.
This surgically-implanted device may be used when the sphincter muscle have been severly damaged.
Surgery can restore the support of the pelvic floor muscles. Suspension and sling procedures create support for the urethra and bladder to prevent loss of urine. Suspension procedures use sutures or stitches, and slign procedures create a hammock-like bolster for support to cure incontinence. These procedures are highly successful.
from Urology Institute and Continence Center