Want Your Child To Use Toilet Tub? Toilet Training Tips To Train Your Child Quickly And Easily!

Want your child to use toilet tubs? So, start toilet training for your child.

As making your child to use toilet tub is a big and motivating step, ensure that you and your baby are ready to start toilet training.

It is a common query among mothers that when to start toilet training for their baby.

Start toilet training only when your child is able to identify that the diaper is wet, or when the child is able to tell you about going to the potty or toilet.

This kind of behavior usually develops only at the time the child is between eighteen and twenty-four months of age. However, some children will still be in diapers up to two and a half or three years of age.Toilet Training

On the other hand, toilet training for your child needs sufficient time, more energy, more patience, and more caring so as to support and encourage your child whenever you train.

To make your toilet training easier for your kid, follow some of these tips:

Take your child along with you into the bathroom and allow the child to look at the way you use the potty. In case, if your child plays with the toilet flusher, allow him/her to play and know the way flusher is used for toilet.

Prior to the toilet training, make your child feel comfortable and more familiar with the potty by introducing a potty chair in the play or living area of your child so that the child can watch and use it as a regular one.

Allow your child to play with the potty chair by wearing all clothes and sitting on it or getting up from it at any time. However, when the child becomes used to the potty chair, allow the kid to sit on it without diaper.

Once the child become familiar with potty chair, allow your child to look at the way the toilet is used. Introduce stool from a soiled diaper into the potty chair and then move it to the toilet. Then, flush it and make your child observe the disappearance of the stool down the toilet.

After getting comfortable with the potty chair, move your child to the toilet seat and start teaching about the essential care to be taken while using bathroom.

On the other hand, give your child lots of water to drink and feed with foods rich in fiber, as it makes stool soft and avoids constipation. Remember that constipation can make your toilet training complicated.

To make your toilet training more successful, allow your child learn it on his/her own and ignore accidents and delays, as these are common and are just part of the training process.

Also, encourage your child for the accomplishment of each step in the toilet training. However, be patient and calm if steps take longer time than you anticipate.

Remember that anxiety or stress can result in discouragement and your child may avoid going to the toilet. [Relieving Stress in Children]

At last, if you find no improvement with your toilet training, consult your family doctor.

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