Bedwetting PLR Autoresponder Email Series

Product Price: $5.95
SKU: 23703

Autoresponder Message Titles

Part 1- Is Bedwetting A Problem For Your Child? – (184 Words)
Part 2- The Types And Causes Of Bedwetting – (252 Words)
Part 3- How To Cope With Bedwetting – (160 Words)
Part 4- Does Your Child Need To Visit The Doctor For Bedwetting? – (165 Words)
Part 5- Behaviorial Treatment Plans For Bedwetting – (281 Words)

Sample Content Preview

A plan based on a behavioral treatment can take longer than using medication, but it can also work better in the long run and have more long term success.

A good basis for a behavior treatment plan might be to start by limiting fluids before bedtime, and add going to the bathroom right before bed to your child’s bedtime ritual.

You may want to set an alarm, and get up in the night to take your toddler to the bathroom. For a toddler, a reward system of stickers or praise can also be motivational.

For a child who sleeps too deeply to wake up when they have a full bladder, an enuresis alarm can help them learn to wake up when they need to go to the bathroom. There are two types of these alarms: moisture based alarms which attach to the bedclothes and go off when moisture is detected, as well as PC based alarms, which run off your computer and set alarms off at times you preset, so that your child will wake up in the night to go to the bathroom.

Make sure your child’s bedroom is not conducive to bed wetting, and is conducive to getting up on their own in the middle of the night. Keep your child’s room around 70 degrees as children who sleep in cold rooms are more likely to wet the bed, and make sure they have a well-lit path to the bathroom.

Behavioral treatment plans can take several months to work and require patience, flexibility and time. Keeping a positive attitude about any setbacks is important to help your child continue trying.

Other Details

* No of Messages: 5
* File Format: TXT
* Download File Size: 3.80 KB
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