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Pediatricians report that bedwetting isn’t much big of a deal unless parents and children make a big deal of it. They also say that most children outgrow bedwetting and that treatment is rarely necessary.
Usually there aren’t any underlying medical, psychological or emotional problems behind child’s bedwetting. One of the reasonable problems may be child’s deep sleep. Bedwetting may become a problem if parents put pressure on children and allow them to be bothered by it.
However, if child persists to wet its bed beyond age eight to ten, poor self-esteem may be considered as one of the main reasons. In this case, reassurance, support, and avoidance of punishment and humiliation would be more than helpful.
Some people use alarm devices that may help older children overcome their habits but it doesn’t cure more than half the time.
Others use the drug desmopressin, which is only a short-term treatment for some children. It can’t be used as a cure but it could be useful for camps and sleepovers.
Pediatricians usually work on reducing frustration, conflicts and child’s poor self-esteem to help them outgrow their bedwetting problems.

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so we cant punish our children for wetting in thereee bedss
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