- Is your child over six and still experiencing nighttime wetting?
- Have you and your family become frustrated with daily laundry and making excuses for avoiding sleepovers?
- Have you accused your child of being "lazy" and not trying to stay dry at night?
Renee Mercer, a certified pediatric nurse practitioner, who has over 25 years of experience in pediatrics and specializes in bedwetting, is adamant that bedwetting is not a sign of poor parenting or of a lazy child. Actually, nearly one in 20 children under the age of 10 wet their beds, so you're not alone in living with this frustrating condition. The good news is, you can start treating bedwetting and potentially decrease how long it lasts by years.
Through a series of easy-to-tackle steps and with the help of a bedwetting alarm, you can work with your child to permanently achieve dry nights in as little as 10-12 weeks. In her new second edition, Seven Steps to Nighttime Dryness: A Practical Guide for Parents of Children with Bedwetting, she guides you through the entire process, using the same proven techniques she has used successfully for years.
This second edition features updated bedwetting tips, product information and tools to help your child stay dry.
Read on to learn about some of the bedwetting best practices that she has developed over the years.