Watering the bed or the enuresis is a natural step in the development of children. It is not uncommon to encounter such problems when the child has more than 5 anisors. The problem usually disappears by itself as it grows! Even if it is normal, it is not a very pleasant event and can be embarrassing and frustrating for the child. Talk to your little one about why he does it!
Ask him why he thinks he pees in bed at night!
You may not get an answer and not know what to say, but it is worth a try. Many parents are amazed when they discover that their little one is just waiting to be asked to verbalize their fears and problems related to this problem. Many children say that they are afraid to wake up at night and go to the bathroom in the dark or that they are afraid not to slip and fall in the toilet (if they already use the toilet).
Ask him what would make him feel better and overcome this problem!
Or ask him if there is anything you could do to stop him from going to the toilet when he comes to pee. Give him some options: come and wake up and go with him to the bathroom until he gets used to himself; to leave a light on the road to the bathroom and inside the bathroom (the aquarium with fish that lights on the way to the bathroom could be useful and is a child friendly device, the fun lights attached on the way to the bathroom, etc.); to put a pot in the room at first; put a special child support on the toilet bowl so that there is no fear of falling into it. You do not have to force him to tell you, because there is the possibility and so he will feel embarrassed by the discussion itself or he does not know how to do it. Put yourself in his place and then you will know exactly how to approach it easier and more on the meaning of the problem.
Talk to him about watering the bed and how he feels afterwards!
It is important to assure your child that there is nothing wrong with making the bed as shameful as it would feel. That is why it is important to tell him that many of his age do this and that in time he will overcome the problem. If he tells you that he cannot fall asleep again after the crib is wet, then take a few basic measures: put a crib or a waterproof mattress on the patio; thus, when wet the bed will only have to put aside the sheet or the skinny and sit on a new sheet (below) dry waiting for Santa Ene to visit him again and to sleep restlessly; put a pair of clean pajamas and underwear beside the bed in which to change; tell him to wake you up if he can't handle it and he can't fall asleep. It is important to talk to them in a calm and compassionate tone about all these things and not to tell them that it is their obligation to do them, but that it will help them to feel comfortable and fall asleep quickly.
Talk to him about what would make him feel better when he sleeps elsewhere!
Most young children who sleep in friends, camps or other places than at home often do in bed. There is a degree of anxiety that they feel that causes this behavior in young children when they separate from the house. You can help the child reduce the fear and anxiety he tries when he spends a night in a foreign house talking about possible scenarios and events that may occur and how to overcome them. You can discuss with him exactly what I mentioned a little above, about the reasons why he could do it.
Also, carry with him the luggage for departure and explain to him that you put several pairs of panties, pajamas, clean towels or special mattresses that have plastic reinforcements, waterproof to put on the bed when he sleeps; a nice flashlight or light to take with him to find his way to the bathroom, a fluffy "friend" who would keep his company and make him feel "at home" etc.
Also, you can talk to the mother of the friend she is sleeping with or the one who coordinates the camp or the trip and you can inform her about the main problems that the little boy is facing. You can also tell him that he can call at any time if he has problems or needs help. It is good to know yourself before you leave home.