Physiological Causes

THE MOST COMMON CAUSES OF BEDWETTING ARE PHYSIOLOGICAL ISSUES

While some children experience bedwetting due to emotional stress or psychological problems, most wet beds will be down to physiological causes.

You may appreciate the information on our development of bladder control page. Here we run through some of the basics, as well as some bladder control exercises your child can try.

Development in the Bladder

Sometimes a bedwetting issue is due to something as simple as a small bladder, or one that is still developing. Find out more about how to train a young bladder and help your little one enjoy drier nights.
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UTI's

UTIs (Urinary Tract Infections) can be painful and inconvenient as they often result in a frequent need to urinate. The good news is that they are usually easy to identify and treat with antibiotics. Learn more, here.
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Diabetes

In some of the more rare cases of bedwetting, type 1 or juvenile diabetes can develop. Take a look at the causes, symptoms and best strategies for dealing with insulin-dependent diabetes in your child.
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Constipation

Yes, constipation can be linked to bedwetting. Find out how to spot constipation as well as the best ways to treat it to reduce bedwetting. A kid who is regular is much less likely to wet the bed!
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