Michael S. Ingber, M.D.
Help For Incontinent Women
Women who suffer with incontinence – or an uncontrollable need to urinate -- may avoid laughing and working out and may have moments of panic when they cough. They may change what they do and the way they live to deal with a treatable health problem, rather than seek help. Dr. Ingber joins Dr. DeSilva to demystify the subject and provide some concrete recommendations for ways that have been shown to prevent incontinence.
Dr. Michael S. Ingber is a urogynecologist and general urologist at Morris Urology in Denville, N.J. He is the director of Female Pelvic Medicine and Reconstructive Surgery at Saint Clare’s Health System, also in Denville, and on staff at Hackettstown Regional Medical Center in Hackettstown, N.J. He is one of the few physicians in New Jersey who are fellowship-trained in female pelvic medicine and reconstructive surgery. His specialties include treatment of pelvic organ prolapse, male and female incontinence surgery, neurourology, robotic and laparoscopic surgery including single-port procedures, urodynamics, neuromodulation, and sexual dysfunction. He received his training at the Glickman Urological and Kidney Institute at the world-renowned Cleveland Clinic and did his residency at William Beaumont Hospital in Royal Oak, Mich. Dr. Ingber earned his Bachelor of Science With Distinction from the University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, and his Doctorate of Medicine With Distinction from Wayne State University School of Medicine, Detroit. He is a member of the American Urological Association, International Urogynecology Association, Society of Urodynamics and Female Urology, and the International Society for the Study of Women’s Sexual Health. He is an educator, a researcher, a lecturer and a prolific writer who has been published in more than 20 medical journals and is a contributor to four published books on the topics of female urology and the elderly. He is a reviewer of seven major journals in the field of urology and urogynecology.
Dr. Derrick DeSilva