Bedwetting Guide for Children
Bedwetting - Bedwetting Statistics
While many parents think that their kids should stay dry at night once they are potty trained during the day, the average child doesn't stopping wetting at night until he is at about four or five years old. Learn about common bedwetting statistics, from when bedwetting should go away, to your child's risk of becoming a bedwetter.
Learn how to cope with your child's bedwetting, including common behavioral treatments and medical treatments for kids who wet the bed, such as bedwetting alarms and medications, including DDAVP.
When did your kids stop wetting the bed?
What parents need to know about bedwetting.
Learn the definition of enuresis.
Bedwetting - ADAM Health Encyclopedia
Bedwetting is involuntary urination in children over 5 to 6 years old. It usually occurs at night. Learn about the symptoms, treatment, and prevention for children who wet the bed.
AAP Guide to Bedwetting
American Academy of Pediatrics' tips for managing bedwetting and waking up dry
Bedwetting (nocturnal enuresis) is common in preschool and school age children. Learn about treatments for wetting the bed, including medicines and bedwetting alarms.
Causes of bedwetting, signs of a problem, tests that might be performed, tips to manage bed-wetting, medications, and what to do if nothing works.
Bedwetting Facts for Families
Facts about bedwetting from the American Academy of Child and Adolescent Psychiatry.
A brochure that includes info about the causes of bedwetting and the best treatments.
What Parents Need to Know About Bedwetting
Information about who's affected by bedwetting, types of enuresis, causes and treatments.
Bed-wetting Info for Parents
Information about bedwetters from the National Kidney Foundation, including frequently asked questions, how to explain bed-wetting to your child, and information about medications and moisture alarms.