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Potty training: your questions answeredSo your toddler is ready for toilet training, you’ve cleared your schedule so you can give the process the attention it deserves and she’s chosen the potty of her dreams. Sleep Clinic 5 – a four year old who needs reassurance and an introduction to the Sleep Fairy! If your toddler is using the potty to bath her dolls and leaving damp patches (or worse) on the rugs, try Supernanny’s tips to get her to sit, stay and do her stuff! What do you do when she just won’t co-operate?Q: If I forget to sit my daughter on the potty she pees or poops wherever she’s sitting.
Now she won’t sit down on it at all – how can I restore her confidence?Try sitting behind the potty with your legs on either side of it so she can be reassured by your presence. Once she sits, read a story to her to distract her from any concerns she may have; or have some bubbles handy so she can focus on blowing them while she sits on the potty.
Don’t forget, your toddler has spent the last couple of years just going when she needed to in her nappy and it’ll take time for her to connect the urge to go with the need to get to the potty.
How can I stop him from doing it?It’s bound to be frustrating if every poo is a near miss and you’re constantly having to clean up the mess. After a few weeks she will begin to go herself – giving her a sticker for her reward chart every time she takes the initiative can help. But try not to get annoyed with your child – after all, the fact he’s nearly getting there means it won’t be long before he’s successful. Instead, praise him for recognising that he needed to go and trying his best to sit on the potty on time – it’s the best way of encouraging him to react a little faster the next time he feels the urge!Q: How can I get my son to use public toilets?
Elizabeth Pantley’s Potty Training Tips, part 3, dribbles, accidents and how long should it all take?!
Terrific because it doesn’t patronise, just points out that sitting in a pooey nappy is, well, ‘yuuech’ Zoe’s Potty by Dori Butler. What can I do?Since he’s pooping quite happily in his nappy it doesn’t sound like your son is constipated (this can make children hang on for fear of it hurting them).
I keep having to put nappies on him for trips out.Young children can get really attached to their own potty and it’s common for them to be nervous when it comes to using public toilets, especially when they’re aware there are other people in the surrounding stalls. Young children can get very emotionally invested in the act of pooing – they see the poo as part of their body and can’t understand what’s happening when it comes out.
If your child is accustomed to using a potty or a soft kid toilet seat, it may be the thought of falling into the toilet that’s upsetting him. Potty Training Practical Tips: Does the very mention of potty training fill you with dread?
It can help to give a very simple explanation of how their body throws out the food it doesn’t need just like you do the rubbish, that it comes out as poo and that it’s fine to let it come. Automatic flushers that may not wait until your child gets off the toilet, and the noise from hand driers, can be scary too. Ease him in gently to the idea of doing it in the potty by letting him sit on the potty wearing his nappy to poo, and then letting him empty the poo into the potty, before gradually moving on to laying a nappy in the potty so he can poo on top of it. Help him get used to the idea of sitting on a different toilet by taking him to use the one at a friend or neighbour’s house, or his grandparents’ house. Supernanny Expert My Wee Friend has years of practice at helping kids come to grips it all.
You can then use scissors to cut a nappy into progressively smaller pieces for him to poo on top of until it doesn’t have to be there at all.Toddler toilet phobia can stem from the fear of falling off or falling in.
If it’s causing problems, try sitting your child on it backwards so she can hold onto the tank to steady herself, or place a step in front of the toilet so she has something to rest her feet on. During the day she has you to remind her to go to the potty, and eventually she’ll learn to recognise the signs that she needs to pee. But most young children take a while to go through the night without wetting at some point because their bladders are too small to hold on and they may be sleeping so soundly they don’t feel the urge. So by all means, ditch the daytime nappies – but buy a pack of pull-ups for overnight use unless you want to be getting up every night to change bedsheets!Q: My daughter loves her potty but she pees so frequently it’s causing problems when we go out. Is it OK to put a nappy on her when we go out?If your daughter is happy to use her potty and isn’t having accidents at home you’re well on the way to total potty training success. With that in mind, switching back and forth between the potty and nappies isn’t a good idea, as it will confuse her. You need to be consistent – and get into the habit of sitting her on her potty before you go out and taking her to the toilet once you arrive at your destination or keeping a portable potty in your car.Q: How can I encourage my son to pee standing up? He keeps insisting I heave him up onto the toilet!Most boys learn to pee standing up by watching an older brother or their dad do it. If you’re a single mum and don’t have a trusted relative or friend who can demonstrate the technique, try making the practice of upright peeing a fun activity for your little boy. Spray shaving foam into the bowl, or tear up pieces of toilet tissue and see if he can hit them when he pees.



Gawker kid potty app
Toilet training in a day book pdf


Comments

  1. Leyla, 09.11.2014
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  2. G_E_R_A_I_N_8KM, 09.11.2014
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  3. Alla, 09.11.2014
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