Isn't there any treatment for urinary retention, who suffered from cauda equina syndrome but has a normal bladder with no problems? I am tired?

It may take time. The neurology of bladder function is rather complicated. There are multiple centers in the brain and the spinal cord that control bladder function. It may take time before function is fully preserved. A consultation with a neurologist is your next step. Also neuro modulation, and biofeedback and pelvic physical therapy have proven to be useful in some cases.
Yes. Sometimes urinary retention is handled by self catheterization, and there are meds available to enhance bladder function.. The cauda equina issues clearly can affect the important bladder function nerves, and typically once healing ensues, bladder function may improve. See a urologist and develop an approach to improve your situation.

Related Questions

Had neurogenic bladder due to cauda equina syndrome. Is there any chance that botox can help reduce urinary retention, urgency problem? Should I try it?

Talk to urologist. Assuming you have an atonic bladder causing problems with initiation of urine, or overflow, Botox would have no value and might even cause worsening. If you suffered urgency incontinence, might be useful. Urodynamic testing can determine the precise bladder dysfnctn and guide therapeutic intervention. Read more...
Give it a try. Botox can relieve symptoms of neurogenic bladder, particularly spasms, retention or urgency. It needs to be administered by someone with experience or it can worsen issues. Good luck! Read more...

I am 24 years old, my nerve damaged due to cauda equina syndrome, did surgery but still bladder not emptying. Will my bladder get its function back?

See a urologist. Hard to predict eventual outcomes, as nerve-bladder function is quite sensitive. However, urodynamic studies might provide insight as to the status of recovering nerve fibres. Also, there are meds available to assist urinary function. Possible that you may improve over a few months as healing proceeds. Read more...

Had cauda equina, nerve pressed, did surgery but still got urinary retention, week before did MRI which was fine. Why I am suffering having normal blader?

Inflammation. The surgery likely caused some inflammation to surrounding nerves (expected and to some degree unavoidable). It should improve if that is all it is; i would talk to your neurosurgeon about appropriate timing of improvement. Read more...
It may take time. The neurology of bladder function is rather complicated. There are multiple centers in the brain and the spinal cord that control bladder function. It may take time before function is fully preserved. A consultation with a neurologist is your next step. Read more...

Does botox helps patients having neurogenic bladder due to partial cauda equina syndrome? Interstim didn't helped now should I try botox for bladder?

Likely to help. Botox injections are both indicated and efficacious for bladder spasticity causing neurogenic bladder. Although i provide Botox for different indications, i know doctors who successfully treat neurogenic bladder of various causes this way. Good luck! Read more...
See below. It may be helpful, but only a urologist who knows your case can advise you on that issue. Read more...

I was treated for cauda equina syndrome by disectomy surgery. It's already more than 3 months but I still have issues with bladder. Any suggestion?

MAY BE DELAYED. Bladder issue recovery a bit tough to predict, as the innervation is truly complex, and with cauda equina, several nerves may have been compressed, leading to persistent problems. A urologist can fully evaluated bladder issues, and try medications or various approaches to alleviate your problem. A delayed recovery is to be expected and it may take several months before spontaneous improvement. Read more...
It could take longer. Nerves regenerate slowly after injury. Sometimes it could take up to more than a year and some times the nerve does regenerate completely, so only time will tell. But it is not unusual to still have symptoms 3 months after the surgery, the most important have they improved and they are continuing to improve. Read more...
Yes. Decompression for cauda equina syndrome is not necessarily a curative procedure. For best results, it has to be performed within 48 hours of symptoms onset. At this point i would recommend that see an urologist for an evaluation and treatment. Read more...
Long recovery. This can have a fairly extended recovery period. I would recommend continued close follow-up by urology. There are certain procedures that they can do if needed if this is a permanent issue. Generally, full improvement can take 6-12 months or longer. Read more...