What is Alarm Treatment?

Many organs have senses. For example, we feel thirsty, we notice when we
pee. In this way, we meet our need to eat and drink and to make excretory.
When our intestines and bladder are filled in the same way, it tells us through
the brain that we should go to the bathroom. With the ‘Take action’ order from
the brain, we go to the nearest toilet and drain.
However, in diseases such as bedwetting at night, communication between the
bladder and the brain may be broken. A bridge may be needed to re-
communicate, which is achieved through alarm treatment.

The night alarm acts as a transmitter bridge between the bladder and the brain.
During nighttime urination, the alarm sensor detects wetness in the underwear
and the alarm starts to sound loudly. Thus, the child wakes up and has the
opportunity to consciously control his urination. The family comes to the child
and tells the child to hold his toilet. Then, the child empties the urine remaining
in the bladder into the toilet in a controlled manner. Waking up with an alarm
and going to the toilet improves the communication between the bladder and
the brain over time.
As time passes, the feeling of fullness of the bladder is associated with the
feeling of awakening, which is what happened before wetting the bed, and

eventually the bladder and pelvic floor muscle reflex begin to work correctly.
And the expected dry nights begin.