How To Stop Bedwetting And Bedwetting Solutions

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Presentation Description

Bedwetting is an unintentionally passage of urine during the sleep, this is the most embarrassing issue among kids; bedwetting is sometimes called nocturnal enuresis.

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Presentation Transcript

HOW TO STOP BEDWETTING AND BEDWETTING SOLUTIONS :

HOW TO STOP BEDWETTING AND BEDWETTING SOLUTIONS

Slide 2:

Bedwetting is an unintentionally passage of urine during the sleep, this is the most embarrassing issue among kids; bedwetting is sometimes called nocturnal enuresis. Children in general stop day time wetting by the time they are 3 years and stop wetting at night when they reach 5 years of age, but in some cases even a well grown child wet the bed. Children who wet the bed have no control and they don’t wake up when their bladder is full. There can be medical causes, so it's a good idea to have a check by your doctor.

Slide 3:

Enuresis is the medical term for uncontrolled bedwetting. It is the unintentional sleep wetting by a healthy child above 5 years of age. For bedwetting advice, the first stop should be to your pediatrician or qualified medical practitioner.

Slide 4:

Kegel exercises can help to strengthen weak muscles around the bladder. The exercise involves contracting and relaxing the pelvic muscles. A specialist may use biofeedback to tell them if the patient is doing the exercises properly. The procedure is noninvasive. Two sticky patches are placed on the child's bottom and connected to the biofeedback machine. A child usually goes for therapy every two to four weeks over the course of three to six months. To be effective, the child must practice at home, three times a day.

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When behavioral therapy is recommended, the DryBuddy child-friendly moisture alarm alerts the parent AND child. The parent can then follow the proper hygiene and other recommended procedures. This process reduces the incidence of primary nocturnal enuresis (PNE). A parent or caregiver often has to supervise the child when an incident occurs.

Slide 6:

Various studies suggest that enuresis or bedwetting alarms are the preferred method for treatment. Commitment on the part of the patient and the caregiver is essential to improving the success rate of alarm therapy. The success of alarms requires a motivated child and family plus a significant time and effort commitment of 3 to 6 months . For more information’s log onto: http://www.drybuddyflex.com/  

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