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Bedwetting

Follow the links below to find trusted information about bedwetting.

Last reviewed: July 2016

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Found 103 results

Alarm for bed wetting | myVMC

Bedwetting, or enuresis, is defined as intermittent episodes of wetting the bed while asleep in children who are over 5 years of age.

Read more on myVMC – Virtual Medical Centre website

Impact of Bed Wetting | myVMC

Bedwetting orenuresisis defined as intermittent episodes of wetting the bed while asleep in children over 5 years of age.

Read more on myVMC – Virtual Medical Centre website

Preventing Bed Wetting | myVMC

Bed wetting is defined as intermittent episodes of wetting the bed at night in children over 5 years of age. Two types of bedwetting are described although there is often overlap between the two types. Monosymptomatic nocturnal enuresis (MNE) refers to bed wetting that occurs in children who have no other bladderproblems and who do not wet themselves during the day. Non-monosymptomatic nocturnal enuresis (NMNE) refers to children who wet the bed at night and have additional daytime symptoms.

Read more on myVMC – Virtual Medical Centre website

Bed-wetting - myDr.com.au

Wetting the bed: find out about the causes, effects on children and available treatments for bed-wetting.

Read more on myDr website

Bed Wetting | myVMC

Bed wetting or nocturnal enuresis is defined as intermittent episodes of wetting the bed while asleep in children who are over 5 years of age. Two types of bed wetting are described, although there is often overlap between the two types. Monosymptomatic nocturnal enuresis (MNE) refers to bed wetting the bedthat occurs in children who have no other bladder problems and who do not wet themselves during the day. Non-monosymptomatic nocturnal enuresis (NMNE) refers to children who wet the bed at night and have additional daytime symptoms. These symptoms may include needing to pass urine frequently, wetting during the day, urgent desire to pass urine, straining to pass urine, difficulty passing urine or incomplete emptying of the bladder, leakage of urine after using the toilet, and pain arising from the genitals or lower urinary tract.

Read more on myVMC – Virtual Medical Centre website

Dr Joe: Bed Wetting | myVMC

Bed wetting is very common, but people don’t tend to talk about it. Dr Joe Kosterich talks about bed wetting, including age and changes in urinary patterns, when to start getting children to be dry at night, how to help stop bed wetting, and when to see a doctor.

Read more on myVMC – Virtual Medical Centre website

Bed Wetting (Nocturnal Enuresis) | myVMC

Bed wetting or nocturnal enuresis is defined as intermittent episodes of wetting the bed while asleep in children who are over 5 years of age. There are two maintypes of bed wetting, although there is often overlap between the two types

Read more on myVMC – Virtual Medical Centre website

Bedwetting

Bedwetting is very common in young children. It is not the child’s fault and is not a behavioural problem.

Read more on Sleep Health Foundation website

Nocturnal Enuresis: Stephen recalls his bed wetting days | myVMC

Bed wetting, or nocturnal enuresis, is a very common disease amongst children, with almost 20% of 512 year olds experiencing symptoms. Bullying, impaired social life and low self-esteem are all extra stresses that may stem from wetting the bed. But its not all bad. Bed wetting is very treatable and there is help at hand.

Read more on myVMC – Virtual Medical Centre website

Bedwetting

Bedwetting, also known as nocturnal enuresis, is very common in childhood. Night time dryness usually occurs by the time children reach 5 to 5 and a half but is achieved at different ages for different children. It is a natural development that occurs when the mechanism controlling that part of the body matures.

Read more on WA Health website

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