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Search results for "Bedwetting Alarms"Found 8 results

8 trusted resources for Bedwetting Alarms

  1. Bedwetting alarms

    Women's and Children's Health Network

    This topic is about how to use bedwetting alarms. It tells you how they work and how to get into a routine if you decide to use one.

  2. Tricyclic drugs for bedwetting in children

    Australasian Cochrane Centre

    Night-time bedwetting is common in childhood, and can cause stigma, stress and inconvenience. The review examined 58 trials of tricyclic drugs which included 3721 children. Tricyclics are antidepressants, but probably work because of one of their side e...

  3. Alarm interventions for nocturnal enuresis (bedwetting) in children

    Australasian Cochrane Centre

    Night-time bedwetting is common in childhood, and can cause stigma, stress and inconvenience. The review of trials found 56 studies involving 3257 children. Alarm interventions reduce night-time bed wetting in about two thirds of children during treatme...

  4. Complex behavioural and educational interventions for bedwetting (nocturnal enuresis) in children

    Australasian Cochrane Centre

    Night-time bedwetting is common in childhood, and can cause stigma, stress and inconvenience. Bed alarms are the treatments which currently appear to work best in the long term. Complex interventions such as dry bed training can also be tried. This invo...

  5. Desmopressin for bedwetting in children

    Australasian Cochrane Centre

    Bedwetting is a distressing and stressful condition for children and their families. Some children take longer than others to stop bedwetting. Up to 20% still wet at the age of five years, but by the age of 16 only 2% or less do so. Desmopressin is a dr...

  6. Simple treatments for bedwetting in children

    Australasian Cochrane Centre

    Bedwetting (nocturnal enuresis) is a stressful condition that particularly affects young children. It is the involuntary loss of urine at night without an underlying disease as the cause. It can result in social problems, sibling teasing and lowered sel...

  7. Complementary treatments such as hypnosis, psychotherapy, acupuncture, chiropractic and medicinal herbs for bedwetting in children

    Australasian Cochrane Centre

    Night-time bedwetting is common in childhood, and can cause stigma, stress and inconvenience. Alarms offer the best chance of cure, and desmopressin may be used to reduce or stop wet nights during treatment. Simple behavioural methods such as rewards al...

  8. Drug treatment for children with bedwetting (nocturnal enuresis) but not including the drug types desmopressin or tricyclics

    Australasian Cochrane Centre

    Bedwetting (nocturnal enuresis) is the involuntary loss of urine at night without an underlying organic disease as the cause. It can result in social problems, sibling teasing and lowered self esteem. It affects around 15% to 20% of five-year olds, and ...