Female Urinary Incontinence Risk Assessment

Female Incontinence

Urinary incontinence means that your urine leaks out at times when you are
not using the bathroom. This is a common problem for women of all ages. Although urinary
incontinence isn’t life threatening, it can affect your quality of life.

Some things make it more likely that you will have urinary incontinence. These things
are called risk factors. You can control some of your risk factors. But others are
beyond your control. Learn about the risks you may have by taking this assessment.





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This assessment is not intended to replace the assessment of a healthcare
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Endometriosis Risk Assessment

Are You at Risk for Endometriosis?

The tissue that lines the inside of your uterus is called endometrial tissue. Endometriosis
is a disease that means some of this tissue has made its way outside your uterus.
This tissue often ends up on your ovaries, part of your intestines, or other areas
within your pelvis. The tissue acts just like the tissue inside your uterus. It goes
through a monthly change – getting thick, breaking down, and bleeding. Because the
tissue has nowhere to go, endometriosis causes pain in your abdomen. This pain may
get much worse during your period.

Endometriosis is common among women. It affects roughly 1 out of 10 women of childbearing
age. Several risk factors may make you more likely to develop it. Learn about your
risk for endometriosis by answering the following questions.

Note: A risk factor is anything that affects your chance of getting a disease. Having
a risk factor, or even several risk factors, does not mean you will get the disease.
And some women who get endometriosis may not have had any known risk factors.





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Crohn’s Disease Risk Assessment

Crohn’s Disease

Crohn’s disease is one of a group of diseases known as inflammatory bowel diseases.
It is a chronic condition of your gastrointestinal (GI) tract, your esophagus, stomach,
and gut. Over time Crohn’s can damage parts of the GI tract. Although it commonly
affects the end of small intestine (ileum) and the beginning of the large intestine
(colon), it may be found anywhere in the GI tract.

Your risk of getting Crohn’s disease may be tied to your family or to your environment.
Learn about the risks you may have for Crohn’s disease by taking this assessment.

Note: A risk factor is anything that affects your chance of getting a disease. Having
a risk factor, or even several risk factors, doesn’t mean that you will get the disease.
And some people who get the disease may not have had any known risk factors.





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This assessment is not intended to replace the evaluation of a healthcare professional.

Acid Reflux (GERD) Risk Assessment

Are You at Risk for GERD?

If you feel a painful, burning sensation in your chest 30 minutes to 2 hours after
you eat, you may have gastroesophageal
reflux disease (GERD). Most people get this burning feeling – called heartburn – every
now and then. But when you get
heartburn often or regularly, you may have GERD.

GERD is also called acid reflux disease. The pain may start in your stomach and move
up to the middle of your chest. You
may even feel pain in your throat.

GERD is caused when a one-way valve in your food tube (esophagus) doesn’t work as
it should. Normally, the valve opens
when you swallow food or drink. The valve allows food to enter your stomach, then
closes quickly. With GERD, the valve
allows food and stomach acid to travel back (reflux) into your esophagus.

About 1 or 2 out of 10 adults in the U.S. have GERD. Learn about the risks you may
have for this condition by taking this
assessment.

Note: A risk factor is anything that affects your chance of getting a disease. Having
a risk factor, or even several risk
factors, does not mean you will get the disease. And some people who get GERD may
not have had any known risk factors.





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Type 2 Diabetes Risk Assessment

Are You at Risk for Type 2 Diabetes?

The questions in this assessment ask about risk factors. These are conditions that
may put you at risk of developing type 2 diabetes. The American Diabetes Association
(ADA) says that the more risk factors you have, the more likely you are to develop
diabetes. This tool can tell you only about your likelihood to develop type 2 diabetes.
It cannot tell you definitely whether or not you will develop diabetes.

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This assessment is not intended to replace the evaluation of a health care professional.

Ovarian Cancer Risk Assessment

Ovarian Cancer Risk Assessment

Ovarian cancer ranks 5th among all cancer deaths for women. Ovarian cancer is most
common in older women. This tool will help you figure out if you are at higher risk
for ovarian cancer. It is not a complete look at all risks. For a complete look at
your risks, see your healthcare provider.




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