Bedwetting treatment
tips and tricks

We know how damaging bedwetting can be for the whole family

The problems caused by bedwetting are many; children that avoid sleepovers, camps and missing out on other social activities. Parents that wash sheets and comforters every day and spend so much time worrying for their child. And so much more.

You’re not alone!

We put together a small guide with some treatment tips and tricks to help your child get better. Please don’t hesitate to contact us if you have any other questions.

First things first – Get help from a professional to get a proper diagnosis. Sometimes bedwetting can be caused by other factors that need to be addressed first.

Patience is key! For a faster and long lasting recovery the treatment needs patience and motivation. If you’re a Pjama user just getting started, think about your end goal – a dry bed without any aid. If the end goal seems too far away then try to set up smaller goals on the way.
And always remember that you’ll get through this!

If you’re a parent or guardian of a child that’s using the Pjama treatment you have to keep them motivated too. Give the child pep talks and compliments. If you’re motivated, your child will be too!

Change toilet habits

Create a bathroom schedule. Make your child sit on the toilet 5 times a day, and just before bed. Even if they don’t have to go. Get help from the Pjama app day alarm.

Reduce the amount of fluids your child drinks 1-2 hours before bedtime

Encourage your child to drink 1-2 extra glasses of water in the morning or at lunchtime. Avoid caffeinated and carbonated drinks like soda. In the evening, only drink to prevent thirst. Try not to drink anything 1-2 hours before sleep.

Use Pjama bedwetting alarm

80% of children using bedwetting alarms overcome the problem within three months. No medicine needed. The success of alarm therapy depends on the parents understanding that this is a learning process. Without patience, the frustration can result in quitting. Please, try to not give up.

In the beginning, the parents need to wake up with the alarm and wake the child up. Go to the toilet and try to pee for a couple of minutes. Choose 3-4 months when a simple home routine can be made for the child.
When a treatment has started the alarm should be used every night. If the child is sleeping away you can use a mobile phone with vibration only for a more discrete wakeup alarm.

Involve the child when planning

It’s important that all are aware of what needs to be done. Keep a calendar to monitor progress. This is available in the Pjama app.

Never punish your child for having accidents. Punishment is counterproductive.

When having sleepovers, simply remove the sensor from the child’s Pjama.

What not to do



This can be helpful in the short term but it’s hard to do over time and it doesn’t always help.



Children who hold their urine on purpose during the day may develop problems with urgency, daytime wetting and even UTI’s.

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