Synonyms for enuresis or Related words with enuresis

nocturia              urination              bedwetting              dysuria              nycturia              encopresis              eneuresis              pollakiuria              electroconditioner              syncope              diaphoresis              migraines              cramps              paroxysomal              insomnia              constipations              parasomnias              nosebleeds              myxedematous              constipation              sleeplessness              impotence              urodynia              jaundice              diarrhoea              dysphagia              obstipation              dysmenorrhea              defecation              hyperemesis              incontinence              dysphasia              diurinal              colics              pollakisuria              apnoea              neurasthenia              listlessness              lightheadedness              dysmenorrheal              heartburn              stomachache              dyspnoea              vomiting              narcolepsy              somnolence              dyspareunia              epistaxis              gravidarum              cramping             

Examples of "enuresis"
The medical name for bedwetting is "nocturnal enuresis". The condition is divided into 2 types: primary nocturnal enuresis (PNE) and secondary nocturnal enuresis.
Enuresis: The cause of Enuresis is thought to be unclear and usually is attributed to many factors.
Giggle incontinence, giggle enuresis or enuresis risoria is the involuntary release of urine in response to giggling or laughter. The bladder may empty completely or only partially.
Enuresis is defined as the involuntary voiding of urine beyond the age of anticipated control. Diurnal enuresis is daytime wetting, nocturnal enuresis is nighttime wetting. Both of these conditions can occur at the same time, Many children with nighttime wetting will not have wetting during the day. Children with daytime wetting may have frequent urination, have urgent urination or dribble after urinating.
Nocturnal enuresis, also called bedwetting, is involuntary urination while asleep after the age at which bladder control usually occurs. Nocturnal enuresis is considered "primary" (PNE) when a child has not yet had a prolonged period of being dry. "Secondary" nocturnal enuresis (SNE) is when a child or adult begins wetting again after having stayed dry.
A bedwetting alarm is a behavioral treatment for nocturnal enuresis.
New studies show that antipsychotic drugs can have a side effect of triggering enuresis.
Related types of incontinence products include absorbent pads for chairs or beds, and underwear for children who experience nocturnal enuresis.
The possibility of a full bladder causing an erection, especially during sleep, is perhaps further supported by the beneficial physiological effect of an erection inhibiting urination, thereby helping to avoid nocturnal enuresis. However, given females have a similar phenomenon called nocturnal clitoral tumescence, prevention of nocturnal enuresis (bed-wetting) is not likely a sole supporting cause.
Secondary enuresis occurs "after" a patient goes through an extended period of dryness at night (roughly six months or more) and then "reverts" to nighttime wetting. Secondary enuresis can be caused by emotional stress or a medical condition, such as a bladder infection.
Enuresis is an "unconscious, involuntary, and nonviolent act and therefore linking it to violent crime is more problematic than doing so with animal cruelty or firesetting".
• Participated in the "1st Expert Panel on Enuresis and voiding disorders in children of CACAU" (Centro de Apoio à Criança com Anomalia Urológica) in September 2009.
The use of maprotiline in the treatment of enuresis in pediatric patients has so far not been systematically explored and its use is not recommended.
Enuresis is the "unintentional bed-wetting during sleep, persistent after the age of five". The bed-wetting must continue twice a week for at least three consecutive months.
Simple behavioral methods are recommended as initial treatment. Enuresis alarm therapy and medications may be more effective but have potential side effects.
The DSM-V classifies enuresis as an elimination disorder and as such it may be defined as the involuntary or voluntary elimination of urine into inappropriate places. A patient must be of at least a developmental level equivalent to the chronological age of a 5 year old in order to be diagnosed with enuresis (in other words it is not abnormal for a child below the age of 5).
Viloxazine has undergone two randomized controlled trials for nocturnal enuresis (bedwetting) in children, both of those times versus imipramine. By 1990, it was seen as a less cardiotoxic alternative to imipramine, and to be especially effective in heavy sleepers.
Bedwetting can be connected to emotional or physical trauma. Trauma can trigger a return to bedwetting (secondary enuresis) in both children and adults. In addition, caregivers cause some level of emotional trauma when they punish or shame a bedwetting child.
Clinical definition of enuresis is urinary incontinence beyond age of 4 years for daytime and beyond 6 years for nighttime, or loss of continence after three months of dryness.
nephritic syndrome, glomerulopathy, tubulointerstitial diseases, urine stones disease, chronic kidney disease and its complications, water electrolyte and acid-base balances’ deviations, lower urinary tract dysfunction, urinary incontinence, enuresis, neonatal nephrology,