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Search results for: "Urinary continence"

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Incontinence during pregnancy

Incontinence is quite common during pregnancy. Find out what causes it, what you might experience if you have it, and how you can help prevent it.

Read more on Pregnancy, Birth & Baby website

Bladder weakness after birth

Leaking urine after childbirth is very common. It can be embarrassing and inconvenient, but there are ways to improve bladder weakness.

Read more on Pregnancy, Birth & Baby website

Bedwetting in children

Bedwetting is common in young children. Here are tips including using bedwetting alarms and nightlights to help and support your child with bedwetting.

Read more on Pregnancy, Birth & Baby website

Sleep and your child

Common sleep disorders include nightmares and night terrors and sleepwalking. Bedwetting in children can also be a problem in early childhood.

Read more on Pregnancy, Birth & Baby website

Incontinence in Children | Continence Foundation of Australia

Incontinence in Children. Learn more about the common bladder and bowel control problems experienced by children and how they can be managed and/or treated.

Read more on Continence Foundation of Australia website

Urinary incontinence in children | Raising Children Network

Children with urinary incontinence can’t control their bladders and wet themselves in the day. There are many treatments, including behaviour modification.

Read more on raisingchildren.net.au website

Pregnancy and childbirth | Continence Foundation of Australia

When you’re pregnant you get a lot of advice from many people. Something that few people talk about are bladder and bowel control problems during pregnancy and after the birth.

Read more on Continence Foundation of Australia website

Daytime wetting | Sydney Children's Hospitals Network

What is daytime wetting? Daytime wetting (or daytime incontinence) is the uncontrollable leakage of urine while the child is awake

Read more on Sydney Children's Hospitals Network website

Impact of Bed Wetting | myVMC

Bedwetting or enuresis is 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

Bedwetting or enuresis: how to handle it | Raising Children Network

Bedwetting happens when children don’t wake in the night to wee. Bedwetting alarms are often recommended for children over seven. Your GP can advise you.

Read more on raisingchildren.net.au website

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