Have questions about using Men’s Liberty for male incontinence as a Veteran? Unlike texas catheters, diapers, condom catheters, and other commonly prescribed incontinence products for Veterans, Men’s Liberty is completely external and is safe, reliable and easy to use. For more information on how to use Men’s Liberty when caring for incontinence or as a traditional foley/condom catheter alternative.
Yes. Men’s Liberty is covered by:
Most Men’s Liberty users pay little or nothing out of pocket for their monthly supply. Call (800)373-7006 and a Men’s Liberty Care Specialist will help you determine Men’s Liberty’s coverage under your insurance plan and how to start receiving a monthly supply. For more information about insurance coverage, click here.
Not necessarily. Men’s Liberty can be applied and changed by the user, depending on his abilities.
To learn how to apply and change Men’s Liberty, watch the Liberty Quickstart Video.
You can always call a Men’s Liberty Care Specialist for additional tips, tricks and troubleshooting. Call 800-373-7006.
Absolutely! With Men’s Liberty, you can be just as active as your able-bodied friends. Men’s Liberty will help alleviate your fear of accidents and the infections that can come with urinary incontinence in men.
Unlike an indwelling catheter, Men’s Liberty is external and can help reduce the amount of bladder infections you may experience. Our device creates a physical barrier between the urethra and external bacteria, and is gentle on the skin, too.
Men’s Liberty can help veterans who are currently using diapers, pads or condom catheters to deal with their incontinence issues. It is the only external incontinence device that has been proven to work for the many different types of male anatomy. Small, large, retracted, circumcised or uncircumcised, Men’s Liberty will stay sealed and keep you dry all day and all night.
For younger veterans, Men’s Liberty is helpful when they’ve experienced spinal cord injuries or traumatic brain injuries.
Spinal cord injuries change the way bladder muscles work and disrupt the messages that are supposed to travel between your bladder and your brain, which can lead to urinary incontinence in men.
A traumatic brain injury occurs when there’s a sudden trauma that causes a brain damage. The symptoms of a TBI can be mild to severe depending on the extent of the damage, and can lead to the veteran experiencing reflex voiding issues.