The Stadium Pal Mini kit is the 500 ml portable urinal for men. It is completely discrete and safe to wear for almost any occasion. The kit became popular began in the late 90’s and Coloplast started it all with their 7 Day Kit . After they discontinued making the kit BioRelief.com came up with the idea of renaming it the "Mini". Essentially it holds half as much as the original Stadium Pal. Many people forget that it used to help men manage urinary incontinence. Rather its for convenience, urge incontinence, or recovery from prostate surgery there is not an easier item to use that allows for complete freedom without worry about where the closest restroom is.
Safer to use than in indwelling catheter, and more practical than an adult undergarment, it has opened the doors for so many men who used to be afraid to go out in public for fear of having an accident. What makes it unique is the male external catheter. Made of 100% Silicone it is a latex free material that is clear to see through so that skin can be inspected if necessary. Male externals come in different sizes. The measurement needed to determine the size is a girth measurement. Using the “Sizing Guide” allows for the best fit, and takes all the guessing out of which size to choose.
The STADIUM PAL consists of 4 simple components:
Not just for sporting events-Other users include
Traveling, Flying, Hunting and Fishing, Aviators, Concerts, Physical Therapy, Pub Crawling, And Long Distance Motorcycle Riders, Prostate Recovery
Stadium Gals, and Stadium Pals make great gifts!
If you are getting the Stadium Pal for a GIFT, or not sure on a size choose the "Assortment" option. You'll get 6 ea. of the male external catheters in the most popular sizes. 2-Medium, 2-Intermediate, 2-Large
|Sub-Heading||A smaller version of the Stadium Pal|
Leg Bag Dimensions
Ending theater anxiety. Review by Senorwow
Price Value Quality
Not sitting in a aisle seat was always challenging to me. The minute I would sit down, I had the urge to go. Those days are over thanks to the Stadium Pal. Now if I get the urge, no problem. (Posted on 6/22/14)
it works ok could be better Review by gus
Price Value Quality
should have reuseable ends (Posted on 6/14/14)
Awful Review by Bryan
Price Value Quality
Had to throw entire unit away. Tried using and glue from product caused injury upon removal (Posted on 9/20/13)
great Review by johng22
Quality Price Value
Buy it, use it! Works beautifully! (Posted on 5/14/13)
Good product Review by Survivor
Value Quality Price
Wasted a few until I got the hang of it. Cutting length of tube is very important.
Would be nice if customer was given a couple extra ends just to get started.
It makes life a lot easier than wearing a pad all the time.
(Posted on 3/31/13)
hard to use Review by gardener
Price Value Quality
My husband and I were not aware that a new catheter had to be used each day. My husband is handicapped and I had to help him put it on. We found it very awkward and cumbersome to get it on correctly. We find it quite expensive. We were buying this devise to prevent middle of the night accidents. This might work for a person that is using it in an upright position, but did not work well when husband was horizontal. (Posted on 11/5/12)
Takes some getting use to, works great Review by JO
Quality Price Value
Needed something for OAB, don't miss trying to find a restroom in every place I visit (Posted on 3/18/12)
Great prodcut, kept ordering beers and didn't miss any of the Game Review by Scott Hunter
Price Value Quality
Buy it, use it! Works beautifully! (Posted on 3/9/12)
great Review by Life just starting
Price Value Quality
Our son has CP, this has giving him a lot more freedom to be out on his own and even have his first job, thank you so very very much. Penny Young (Posted on 1/24/11)
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F.A.Q. & Care Information
Sizing Chart | External Self-Catheters | How To Use | Application | Tips & Hints | Collection Bags | F.A.Q.'s
The male external catheter system (such as Mentor's Freedom Cath®) is a convenient, clean and comfortable method for dealing with a problem that has probably caused you physical, social, and psychological distress. The system consists of a male external catheter (or condom catheter) and a urine collection bag. The condom catheter is a soft sheath that rolls onto the penis just like a regular condom, except it has a specially-designed funnel end that connects to a drain tube and into a urine collection bag.
With some preparation, your system will become as much a part of your daily routine as brushing your teeth. To get started, you?ll need to choose the type and size of external catheter and leg bag that is best suited to your own anatomy and lifestyle. Then learn the proper method of putting on, connecting, and removing the system, along with how to care for yourself and your system.
There are several types and sizes of external catheters and leg bags. You should select the one that works best for you. For more information on the various external catheters available through Mentor, please visit Mentor Daily Management products.
Once you've selected the catheter and urinary drainage bag you'll be using, you're ready to put it all together and start enjoying a new, stress-free way of managing urinary incontinence.
Putting on your catheter:
You'll get the best results in managing your incontinence by using the right size catheter. A sizing guide is available to make it easy to choose the appropriate size for you. You can get one from your nurse or doctor, home healthcare dealer, or by calling Mentor's customer service. Freedom® Male External Catheters, designed to keep you comfortable and secure during normal everyday use, come in five sizes to ensure a precise fit. (For detailed descriptions, please see Mentor Daily Management products.)
Like anything new, putting on your catheter may feel awkward at first. Once you are familiar with the ins and outs of getting a good fit and positioning, you?ll be on your way to stress-free urinary control. Freedom Cath® condom catheters are designed for easy application. They are one-piece, with a special medical adhesive lining to keep the catheter moving with you and adjusting to the changing shape of your penis.
1. When you take a self-adhering catheter from its package, unroll it one "notch" to loosen the adhesive as it sticks to itself. Then re-roll and apply. The sheath will go on smoothly.
2. Hold the rolled catheter sheath so that the head of your penis fits in the cone but doesn?t rub against the bulb. (With the clear catheters, you can actually see that your penis is in the correct position.)
3. Slowly unroll the adhesive-coated sheath along your penis. Squeeze the sheath all around your penis to seal the adhesive to your skin. This will prevent leakage and will keep your catheter securely in place. (A few "air bubbles" may remain. This is normal.)
4. If there is extra, loose material in the sheath, pinch it together so that it sticks to itself. If there are too many wrinkles on the sheath, you may want to use the next smaller size.
With a self-adhering condom catheter, simply roll the adhesive sheath back toward the head of your penis.
Connecting the Urine Collection Bag
The final step in connecting your external catheter system is to attach your leg bag to your condom catheter.
2. Fasten the bag comfortably on your leg, either above, below, or at the side of your knee.
3. Attach the bag firmly on your leg, but don?t over-tighten.
4. The flutter valve on the bag should be at the top. (This one-way valve prevents urine from backing up into the catheter.)
5. If you wear the bag above your knee, you may be able to connect the catheter directly to the valve on the bag. If you wear the bag below your knee, you will need to attach extension tubing between the bag and the catheter. Trim the tubing with heavy scissors to a length that is comfortable for you.
6. Remove the cap from the connector valve (flutter valve) at the top of the bag. Insert this connector into either the extension tubing or all the way into the catheter stem.
7. When you connect the catheter to the collection system, be sure the connector is inserted all the way to the bulb in the stem of the catheter.
8. Be sure the drain at the bottom of the leg bag is closed. If the bag has a retaining band, tuck the drain up and under the band.
Note: Some men prefer to connect the total system?catheter, tubing, and leg bag? before putting on the catheter. You may want to experiment to see which approach works better for you.
Disconnecting and Emptying the Collection Bag
Depending on the size you choose, you'll learn quickly how often you should empty your Freedom® leg bag.
2. Freedom® bags are "disposable" but that doesn't mean you use them only once. If you take good care of it, you should be able to use a vinyl bag for about two weeks. Your doctor or nurse may have suggested that you switch daily between two bags. While you're wearing one, the other can be cleaned and dried for the next day.
1. Be sure your condom catheter is the correct size and fit for you.
2. Be sure your skin is clean and dry before you put on the condom catheter.
3. Be sure the tip of your penis is positioned in the cone of the catheter but is not rubbing on the bulb. Squeeze the sheath.
4. Learn how often your catheter should be changed to give you the greatest comfort and security. If it?s loose, change it.
5. Examine your skin carefully each time you change your catheter.
6. Check and empty your leg bag regularly and look for tubing kinks.
7. Keep your collection tubing, bags, and fixtures clean and odor-free.
Routine care and maintenance
Developing a personal routine for changing your catheter, checking and cleaning your skin, and cleaning and changing your urine collection bags will help you get the best results most easily.
How often you change your catheter will depend on several factors such as:
� The type of catheter you use
� Your own skin type
� The climate
� The types of soaps and lotions you use on your skin
� Medications you take
� Your diet
The best way to set a schedule is by trial and observation. Check regularly on the fit and comfort of your own catheter. You'll quickly decide how long it is safe and comfortable to wear a particular kind of catheter before changing:
1. If the catheter is loose, change it.
2. If your skin feels irritated, take the catheter off and check, clean, and dry your skin before putting on a new catheter.
3. If you notice a urine odor, take off your catheter, then clean and dry your skin before putting on a new one.
4. Be sure your urine collection system is clean and your urine is flowing through the system
To clean your vinyl leg bag or night collection bag after use, remove tubing and leg straps and rinse the bag with clear water.
1. Use a solution of bleach and water (one ounce bleach to a quart of water) to remove stains and odor of urine from the bag and plastic tubing.
2. Fill the bag with solution, making sure there is no air in the bag, and let it soak for 20-30 minutes.
3. Rinse again with clear water and hang to dry.
4. Soak tubing in the same solution, then rinse it and hang it to dry.
5. Add about half a teaspoon of Ultra-Fresh® Odor Eliminator to the bag after you clean it.
Over time, mineral deposits from your urine will build up in the collection bag. These deposits will clog the one-way valve and block the flow of urine. To keep your bags, connectors, valves, and tubing clog-free, soak them every few days in a solution of vinegar and water (four ounces of vinegar to a quart of water). Let connectors, valves, tubes, and bag soak for 6-8 hours, and then rinse with clear water.
My penis is soft or retracts when I try to put on my catheter.
Be patient and keep trying. You can do it! Grasp the base of your penis (nearest your body) and squeeze your penis to make it more rigid and smooth the skin forward. Then, when you put the cone of the catheter against your penis, "pinch" with your thumb and first two fingers to get a firm grip on your penis. Keep holding while you unroll the sheath of the catheter. Squeeze the adhesive inner liner of your catheter to your penis. Snip away any extra material that forms a roll at the base of your penis. This can bunch up and push the catheter off.
My urine flows in sudden surges.
The double-thick cone, bulb, and stem of the catheter are designed not to kink or twist when you move, so that even a sudden surge of urine will pass through without backing up into the catheter. For extra safety, your doctor or nurse may tell you to leave a little collection space between the head of the penis and the inside of the cone of the catheter.
The adhesive lining of the catheter pulls out my pubic hair.
See the detailed description and illustration in the Mentor booklet, Putting on Your Catheter .
My foreskin gets tangled in the adhesive.
If you are uncircumcised, leave your foreskin over the head of your penis when you put on your catheter.
I experience spontaneous erections. What will this do to my catheter?
Your self-adhering catheter will expand automatically to accommodate a spontaneous erection.
The catheter is too tight at the base of my penis.
Snip off the band and peel away extra material that binds the base of your penis.
My self-adhering catheter is hard for me to remove.
Wrap a warm, damp washcloth around your penis for a few minutes. Then ease the catheter off.
Hints for caregivers
Accurate sizing of the catheter is critical. Check to see that any extra material in the sheath of a self-adhering catheter is pinched together to form a seal. If you see lots of wrinkles in this type of catheter, it probably means a smaller size is required.
If the patient complains that his catheter becomes loose and falls off, find out why.
� Is it the correct size?
� Is the skin clean and dry?
� Is the penis retracting?
If the penis is retracting, the patient should wear a shorter-sheath catheter to eliminate the extra roll sitting at the base of the penis. This roll has a tendency to push forward when the penis retracts. Any excess roll or sheath should be trimmed with blunt scissors. (The Active Cath®, Freedom Clear®, Freedom Clear® SS and Clear Advantage® catheters all offer shorter sheaths.) Is it actually the catheter that?s falling off? The system may be disconnecting elsewhere and causing a leak. Or, the connector may not be pushed all the way into the bulb of the catheter, causing kinking in the system.