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Because the person affected no longer feels desirable or attractive, this may lead to a decreased libido or lack of sex drive.In spite of the above, however, results show that one in three still refuses to speak to a healthcare professional until they think their wee problems have become ‘really bad’.Michelle, a single mother, had split up with a violent partner who had stripped the flat and left her in debt.Many of the LATs surveyed were young and hoped to live together (31 per cent).
The remainder were those who, the researchers found, cited a combination of reasons for the choice."In fact, the survey results show that 7 in 10 adults have had to make significant changes to their lifestyle because of the condition."She added: "Not being able to wear nice underwear is just the tip of the iceberg, with toilet ‘mapping’, avoiding drink, dark clothing and shunning socialising all deemed necessary means of coping."The ripple effect can include anything from damaged relationships, to poor sleep, to anxiety and low self-esteem."UROSTEMOL FEMINA is part of the NEW UROSTEMOL range – an over the counter (OTC) licensed herbal medicine for use in the relief of weak and overactive bladder, based on long standing use.The report, Living Apart Together, which will be published tomorrow (April 23), analyses who Britain’s 10 per cent of LATs are, why they live this way, how they organise it, and how intimacy is affected.The results were drawn from a representative national survey of 572 people who don’t live with their partners, including 50 face-to-face interviews and 16 in-depth case studies.
The survey shows that LATs are predominantly young – of the 572, 61 per cent were under 35, 28 per cent were between 36 and 55, and 11 per cent were older (although some, such as Wendy Hollway, 63, and Tony Jefferson, 67, may have been LAT from a younger age).