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Bedwetting, which is also known as night-time incontinence or nocturnal enuresis, is involuntary urination while asleep. It can be a symptom of an underlying disease. It can be divided into two categories: 1) Primary: Bedwetting which is ongoing since early childhood comes under this category. 2) Secondary: Under this category, the problem starts after a child crosses the 6th month. The child with secondary bedwetting is also likely to have other symptoms such as daytime wetting.
HOW IS BEDWETTING DIAGNOSED?
The general physician or pediatrician may conduct lab tests to find out the cause of bedwetting, as it may also point at a larger problem. You must get proper diagnosis done if the child is wetting the bed even after the age of five or six.
HOW IS BEDWETTING TREATED?
Treatment methods focus on identifying and managing the underlying social and emotional disturbances in the child. Many home-treatments are available to tackle bedwetting. Reduction in the fluid intake during evening, waking up the child for urination during the night, reward system for encouraging the child to stop bedwetting and ensuring safe access to the toilet.
DID YOU KNOW?
Parental support and guidance plays an important role in helping the child overcome bedwetting problems. In many cases children stop bedwetting on their own when they grow big.