Bedwetting Solutions
Home Bedwetting Solutions
Most people generally believe that bedwetting is caused by immature urinary control. Frequency of happening will gradually decrease and finally disappear as a child grows up. However, this is a misconception. Researches show that only 15% of bedwetters stop bedwetting without proper intervention each year. In other words, 85% of bedwetters will continue wetting their beds in the immediate subsequent year should they have no treatment received. 1 out of 3 kids who have bedwetting problem at the age of 10 keep having this problem even when they reach adulthood. Hence, people prefer dealing with bedwetting proactively rather than passively.
Drug therapy
Medication is an alternative of curing bedwetting. DDAVP is the most popular medicine prescribed for bedwetting. It is a synthetic version of vasopressin (a natural hormone) and is usually administered as a small pill. DDAVP decreases the amount of urine produced at night and can successfully stop wetting in about half of the children taking it.
Oxybutinin (Ditropan) is a medication used to treat overactive bladder. This can be helpful to children who experience frequent urination in daytime as well as night-time.

While medication may provide a temporary relief to bedwetting, children may suffer a relapse once they stop taking it. Causing potential side-effects is also a great concern of many parents.

Bedwetting alarms
Alarm therapy is a kind of behavioral therapy.  The concept is to wake a child up as soon as wetting occurs.  The child will be trained to sense the need to get up in response to a full bladder over time.  Typically, 25% of alarm users stop night-time wetting in 30 days, 50% in 60 days, and 90% in 90 days.  The relapse rate is in general lower than any other type of therapy.  People using it can be free from worries over potential side-effects.


Useful TipsFAQSPayment methodShipping PolicyWarrantyReturn PolicyPrivacy PolicyContact Us
All rights reserved. © 2019