"You don’t think about your bladder until you break the seal. Your brain has no idea you have a bladder."
Stacy says: "You may not be consciously thinking about your bladder but your brain is actually very aware that you have a bladder at all times. The cycle of storing and eliminating urine is a complicated process involving coordination from the brain and spinal cord. In fact, health problems affecting the brain and spinal cord (like having a stroke, tumor, or spinal cord injury) can have a big impact on the ability to urinate normally."
"It’s evaporation out of the wiener, condensation. It’s a circle of H2O. You drink it, and then you piss in the earth and it evaporates, condensates, and then it liquidates. And that’s the bottom line."
Stacy says: "Alcohol is a diuretic so it causes you to urinate more. Also if you drink several alcoholic beverages, that may be more volume of liquid than you typically consume in one sitting, leading to a larger volume of urine."
"Oh, it’s a very natural thing. Usually I’ll have five beers and I’ll feel a little something in my stomach that says you have to go to the bathroom and I’ll go there, I’ll wait in line, and then I’ll restart that same cycle. There’s no science, it’s the natural digestive system that produces pee."
Stacy says: "Your stomach is not part of the urinary process. Urine is produced in the kidneys, passed down straw-like tubes called the ureters into the bladder, and from there goes out through the urethra. The sensation or pressure that you are feeling in the lower abdomen is from the expanding bladder."