Bedwetting

Shield Bedwetting Alarm Review.

Shield Bedwetting Alarm is a compact and lightweight budget friendly bedwetting alarm engineered to challenge every bed wetting accident. Shield is available in two models. Single tone Shield Prime Alarm in royal blue and red colors and eight tone Shield Max Alarm in teal and silver colors.

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Shield alarms come with a unique star reward system where you can now monitor daily progress on the alarm. Shields can easily be programmed by pressing the single program switch. The program switch helps you choose from sound and vibration, sound only and vibration only settings.

     Instructions how to use the Shield Bedwetting Alarm

Once desired selection is made, Shield is ready to use. To get started, attach the strong hold sensor to close fitting cotton underwear and run the cord under the t shirt. Then plug the hold sensor into the alarm unit. The strong hold sensor detects the first drop of urine and triggers the alarm immediately to wake up your child.

Turning off the Shield alarm is a three-step process. First, unclip the sensor from the underwear. Next, unplug the cord then push down gently on the program button. Before monitoring for bedwetting events again at night, clean the sensor with tap water and make sure the sensor is completely dry. Reattach the sensor to the underwear and insert it into the alarm unit.

Included with every shield alarm are instructions for use, star rewards progress system two AAA batteries and strong cold clip sensor. Shield is ideal for children seeking to end bedwetting. Parents love the shield alarm which delivers consistent results.

Shield Bedwetting Alarm Instructional Video

Pros

  • It is pocket friendly.
  • It comes in various colors.
  • It is audible enough-best for deep sleepers.
  • It comes with a one year warranty period.
  • It is very easy to use

Cons

  • Isolated complains of false alarm.

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Emotional and Psychological causes of bedwetting in young children.

Sometimes a child can regress or go back to an earlier stage when they were fully in control or healthy. And by doing this, they go back to where their wetting the bad. They’re talking baby talk they’re acting younger. And this usually occurs when there’s a trauma or a change such as a little baby brother or sister is born, there’s a move a best friend leaves, divorce things like this where a child who is developing goes back to an earlier stage.

Another reason is an older brother might want the same attention that a baby brother is getting. Another is fear. A child is stuck in bed because he knows there is monsters under the bed, and as soon as he gets out of bed they’re going to grab him by the ankles, pull him under the bed and eat him. Well, if that kind of imagination, the last thing he’s going to do is get up in the middle of the night and go potty.

Another reason is a child simply unmotivated. They don’t want to get up. They like the attention. There are all those different factors that enter in. But remember, the psychological or emotional factors are rare. Rarely do they enter in. It’s usually physiologically-based. Research is huge. There are so much research showing that it’s physiologically-based.

 

 

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