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Understanding Bedwetting and a Bright New Solution of GoodNites Bed Mats

“I wrote this review while participating in a campaign by Mom Central Consulting on behalf of GoodNites. I received product samples to facilitate my review and a promotional item to thank me for my participation.”

As many of you know, my daughter has been trying out the GoodNites Bed Mats for a few weeks now. My daughter will be 4 in just one month and struggles with nocturnal enuresis; more commonly called bedwetting. This is different from potty training because it is involuntary urination while asleep after the age at which bladder control usually occurs. For more information on bedwetting, you can visit the GoodNites website. Bea has been potty trained for over a year now, but she is a heavy sleeper and just sleeps right through the urge to go to the bathroom, so we decided to give the GoodNites Bed Mats a try. I was really nervous that my daughter would be bothered by something underneath her and between her sheets, but she hasn’t complained once!

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Apparently, bedwetting is fairly common and occurs in 1 out of 9 children over the age of 4!

What parent enjoys waking up in the middle of the night only to have to change sheets and start laundry? I don’t think that is high on anyone’s list of favorite things to do. While your little ones deal with nocturnal enuresis, why not save yourself some time and some sleep, and give the GoodNites Bed Mats a try. As you can see in my video review, the Bed Mats stick right to your child’s bed, so as to not move around during sleep. In the morning, just roll the Bed Mat up and toss in the garbage, if it’s wet! In our case, the GoodNites Bed Mats have been great about absorbing all of the liquid, and we haven’t had to wash wet sheets!


GoodNites Bed Mats has been awarded the 2013 Product of the Year in the Children’s Products category by Product of the Year USA, an award celebrating innovation and consumer confidence. Save on your next GoodNites Bed Mats purchase with this $2 off coupon! The coupon will expire 2 weeks after printing.

About the author

Emily Buys


  • Keep an eye on your daughter and explore family history of bedwetting. The next generation typically wets at least as long, often longer.
    As a mom you need to be observant and I noticed your remarks about your daughter being a heavy sleeper.

    The leading cause of bedwetting is a deep sleep disorder. It is rare for bedwetting to be caused by a physical problem but as the bedwetting continues, parents worry.

    Parents rarely discuss bedwetting concerns with their pediatrician at four but as this may continue the typical response reported by most of our patients who turned to the medical community is; Wait or try a drug. Neither addresses the core of the problem.

    I work with a clinic which deals only with bedwetting cases. We have treated thousands of children, teenagers, and adult bedwetters, tracking all related symptoms. Our extensive research validates bedwetting as a problem caused by abnormally deep sleep, which doesn’t allow for the bedwetter’s brain and bladder to connect so they can effectively respond to each other. It is an inherited deep-sleep disorder that results in bedwetting and more importantly…a non-restorative, sleep. This is not a quality nights sleep and one that can go one for years or permanently.

    This compromised sleep can also result in daytime symptoms; difficulty awakening, fatigue, memory difficulty, irritability, difficulty concentrating.

    Proper treatment is never one easy step. Right now you are managing it with a mat that protects the bed. Medication such as DDAVP is prescribed or considered to be at all effective, consider that once the drugs are discontinued, the bedwetting will likely resume. Medicating a child for a temporary fix delays proper treatment. Bedwetting is a complicated problem, and drugs clearly produce side effects, some as yet unknown.

    Please visit http://www.nobedwetting.com
    for more information.

    L. Danuloff, Ph.D.

  • Thank you for all of this information! Luckily my daughter doesn’t seem to fall into this list of symptoms for compromised sleep. Always good to keep an eye out though!

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