enuresis


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Related to enuresis: diurnal enuresis
  • noun

Synonyms for enuresis

inability to control the flow of urine and involuntary urination

References in periodicals archive ?
In an article entitled "Pediatric Nocturnal Enuresis (Bedwetting)" published on the National Association for Continence website, in the section entitled "Practical Management Tips," it mentions that odors can linger in a room even if wet bedding and clothing are taken care of in a prompt manner.
Leslie Miller Enuresis Treatment Center http://nobedwetting.
The prevalence of infrequent bedwetting and nocturnal enuresis in childhood.
1981) Elimination problems: Enuresis and encopresis.
Bed-wetting, also called enuresis, in particular has almost been completely discredited as a marker of sociopathy and violent tendencies.
Nocturnal enuresis can be a frustrating problem for both the child and their family.
This research takes the nocturnal enuresis (known as bedwetting) as a case study.
Clinical enuresis phenotypes in familial nocturnal enuresis.
ERIC is the Enuresis Resource and Information Centre, open during office hours.
The most commonly reported dose-related adverse events occurring in more than 5 percent of patients across all controlled trials are nausea, dizziness, headache, vomiting, somnolence and enuresis.
Shirley founded--with the support of a great committee--the national Kiwi Enuresis and Encopresis Association (KEEA).
Examining problems which are of central concern to practicing clinicians--including child abuse, enuresis and encopresis, ADHD, childhood conduct problems, adolescent violence, drug abuse, anxiety and depression, anorexia and bulimia nervosa, pediatric pain, and post-divorce adjustment problems--it also highlights priority areas for future research on the treatment of children and adolescents' psychological problems.
Encopresis and enuresis were more common in a cohort of 93 children and adolescents aged 7-16 years with early adolescent bipolar disorder I phenotype, compared with 81 children with ADHD and 94 healthy controls, wrote Tricia Klages and her colleagues at Washington University in St.