Pampers UnderJams Pyjama Pants
UnderJams Pyjama Pants give your child all the privacy and protection they need if they tend to wet the bed. They're specially designed with an absorbent core to help protect from leaks and are made from quiet materials to reduce any embarrassing 'rustling' sound. Plus they’re super comfortable with a breathe-easy fabric. UnderJams pull on and off like normal underwear with stretchable sides for a snug and comfy fit. They're printed with girls' and boys' designs so they look like underwear too. And, unlike other overnight protection pants, UnderJams have a low waist so they can't be seen poking out of pyjama bottoms. Pampers UnderJams are so discrete, only your child will know they’re wearing them. It’s protection made private.
UnderJams for girls: The quietest pyjama pants
Pampers UnderJams are available in boys’ and girls’ varieties.S/M: 38-65 lbs / 17-20 kilograms
Why is my child wetting the bed?
Bedwetting is not the child’s fault. Most commonly it is a developmental delay, rather than an emotional problem, and nearly all children grow out of it. Genetics can also play a role, so if the child’s parents were bedwetters, it increases the child’s chances of bedwetting. Other and much rarer reasons for wetting the bed can include physical abnormalities and emotional issues.
There are two types of bedwetting – primary and secondary. Primary bedwetting is most common and occurs when the child is old enough to stay dry but wets the bed on regular occasions. This is usually because the child hasn’t yet developed the ability to wake up when the bladder is full. Secondary bedwetting occurs after the child has stopped bedwetting for a substantial period (at least six months) and then starts again. This can be due to emotional stress, such as moving schools, or it can be a medical condition.
Top tips for battling bed-wetting
Reassure your child that they shouldn’t be ashamed of bedwetting and let them know it’s quite common. Together with your child, create a chart to monitor their bedwetting. Encourage and reward them when they’ve had a dry night and be supportive if they’ve had a wet one. Make sure your child goes to the loo before bed and avoids any drinks before bedtime. A small drink 90 minutes before bedtime is OK. Certain beverages, such as soft drinks, may make the situation worse. It’s a good idea to keep track of any such drinks and avoid them. Leave a soft light on at night so your child can make their way to the toilet with ease. Make sure you child is involved with solving the problem. This includes discussing solutions with them as well as getting them involved actions after they have wet the bed, such as changing the sheets. Wearing UnderJam Pyjama Pants at night offers discreet protection. They are designed to look like underwear and can be hidden under pyjamas. A small percentage of bedwetting cases are due to medical reasons. If you have tried all these tips and your child is still wetting the bed, your GP can advise you on other treatments.
Underjams pull on and off like pants, allowing children discretion and independence.
As your little one transitions from diapers to underwear, here are some tips to help with nighttime training.
Reduce evening fluid intake. Try to avoid giving your child anything to drink 2 hours prior to bedtime.
Have your child take one last trip to the potty before getting into bed. Timing is everything. This last minute pit stop can help put you one step closer to a dry morning.
Make sure the bathroom is easily accessible. Clear the toys aside and ensure night-lights illuminate an easy path to the toilet.