The epidemiology and factors associated with nocturnal enuresis among boarding and daytime school children in southeast of Turkey: a cross sectional study
- Frequency of bedwetting among primary school children in Benha city, Egypt. Mohammed, Ashraf H.; Saleh, Anees G.; Al Zoheiry, Ibrahim // Egyptian Journal of Medical Human Genetics;2014, Vol. 15 Issue 3, p287
Background: Nocturnal enuresis (NE), is a distressing experience for children and young people, and successful treatment invariably improves their psychological functioning. Objectives: The overall objective was health promotion of school children, and the specific objectives were: to determine...
- Enuresis: Its Pathogenesis and Management. Starfield, Barbara // Clinical Pediatrics;Jun1972, Vol. 11 Issue 6, p343
This paper discusses the common theories on the cause of enuresis and reviews current approaches to its management in the light of a suggested pathogenetic mechanism.
- Dry nights. Netherwood, Cathy // Australian Parents;Jun/Jul2003, p73
Presents information on bedwetting in children. Causes; Forms of treatment.
- The Challenge of Treating Enuresis. Ward-Smith, Peggy; Barry, Dana // Urologic Nursing;Jun2006, Vol. 26 Issue 3, p222
The article focuses on the challenge to treat enuresis in 5-year-old children. The treatment strategies includes withholding fluids, randomly waking the child to urinate, using rewards and punishments, pharmacotherapy, psychotherapy, and alarm systems. During treatment, both the parent and the...
- Treatment of Enuretic Children with Imipramine (TofranilÂ®). Friday, Gilbert A.; Feldman, Eugene C. // Clinical Pediatrics;Mar1966, Vol. 5 Issue 3, p175
In a two-week double blind study of 51 patients four to 15 years of age, imipramine in 10 or 25 mg. doses given daily was followed by a decrease in incidence of enuresis in 82 per cent of the children as compared with 45 per cent of those receiving placebo. This difference is statistically...
- Enuresis: Adjunctive Therapy. Dubow, Emanuel // Clinical Pediatrics;Mar1966, Vol. 5 Issue 3, p177
Discusses key issues concerning adjunctive therapy for enuresis. Clinical investigations with an ephedrine-atropine mixture; Analysis of pertinent topics and relevant issues; Implications on pediatrics.
- Drug Therapy Appears To Work Better Than Rehabilitation for Urinary Incontinence. Ling, Frank W. // OB/GYN Clinical Alert;Sep2008, Vol. 25 Issue 5, p36
Pelvic floor muscle training and behavior modification had better long-term effects than oxybutynin on women with symptoms of urge incontinence.
- Treating Paediatric Bed-wetting with Chinese Medicine. Helmer, Rob // Journal of Chinese Medicine;Feb2007, Issue 83, p25
Most children achieve night-time dryness by the age of four or five, but it is estimated that 20% of five-year-olds experience nocturnal enuresis (bed-wetting). In addition, 3% of 12-year-olds and 1% of 15+ year olds continue to suffer from bed-wetting. Research shows that only 38% of parents...
- Helping the child with daytime wetting stay dry. Schulman, Seth L.; Berry, Amanda K. // Contemporary Pediatrics;Jun2006, Vol. 23 Issue 6, p64
The article discusses an approach in evaluating children who wet during the day and consider recommended therapies. It is said that managing daytime wetting often simplifies treatment of nocturnal enuresis. The storage phase and the emptying phase comprises the normal voiding sequence. Survey...