Toddler Dry® Pad & Pant Toilet Training System - Specially Contoured Absorbent Pad
Toddler Dry® Pad & Pant Toilet Training System - Specially Contoured Absorbent Pad
Price: $9.99
Quantity:
  • 30 Specially Contoured Absorbent Pads
  • Fits All Pants For Boys Or Girls (Sold Separately)
  • For Ages 16 Mo.- 5 Years. One Size Fits All
  • Speeds Training By 50%
  • Doctor And Hospital Recommended

HALF THE COST OF HUGGIES PULL-UPS!

 


TOILET TRAINING SYSTEM - SPECIALLY CONTOURED ABSORBENT PADS

These super absorbent, disposable pads provide for speedier toilet training-in about half the time. They also cut costs about 50% of Huggies Pull Ups which simulate baby diapers so your child cannot discern the difference. These outstanding pads are individually wrapped for hygiene. They are doctor and hospital recommended.

One Size Fits All. Color: White

Works with all toddler underwear (Sold Separately).

The key to successful training according to Dr. Spock is positive reinforcement and Toddler Dry provides this.

Potty training: How to get the job done

Potty training is a major milestone filled with many obstacles along the way.

Potty training is a big step for kids and parents alike. The secret to success? Timing, patience and positive reinforcement which will build the child's belief that they can become "The Big Boy or The Big Girl" that they desire to be.

Is it time?

Potty-training success hinges on physical and emotional readiness, not a specific age. Many kids show interest in potty training by age 18 months, but others might not be ready until age 2 or even older and there's no rush. If you start potty training too early, it might take longer to train your child.

By keeping your toddler in products which resemble disposable baby diapers i.e. Huggies Pullups, Pampers, etc you are actually promoting a continuation of diapering instead of promoting toilet training. The sooner you can implement a pad and pant system the sooner you will be done with the toilet training process and your child will graduate and become "the big boy and big girl" that you so desire.

Is your child ready? Ask yourself these questions:

  • Does your child seem interested in the potty chair or toilet, or in wearing underwear?
  • Can your child understand and follow basic directions?
  • Does your child tell you through words, facial expressions or posture when he or she needs to go?
  • Does your child stay dry for periods of two hours or longer during the day?
  • Does your child complain about wet or dirty diapers?
  • Can your child pull down his or her pants and pull them up again?
  • Can your child sit on and rise from a potty chair?

If you answered mostly yes, your child might be ready for potty training. If you answered mostly no, you might want to wait especially if your child has recently faced or is about to face a major change, such as a move or the arrival of a new sibling. A toddler who opposes potty training today might be open to the idea in a few months.

Ready, set, go!

When you decide it's time to begin potty training, set your child up for success. Start by maintaining a positive attitude and recruiting all of your child's caregivers to do the same. Then follow these steps.

Pull out the equipment

Place a potty chair in the bathroom or, initially, wherever your child is spending most of his or her time. Have your child decorate the chair. Encourage your child to sit on the potty chair with or without a diaper. Make sure your child's feet rest firmly on the floor or a stool.

Help your child understand how to talk about the bathroom using simple, correct terms. You might dump the contents of a dirty diaper into the potty chair to show its purpose, or let your child see family members using the toilet.

Schedule potty breaks

If your child is interested, have him or her sit on the potty chair or toilet without a diaper for a few minutes several times a day. For boys, it's often best to master urination sitting down, and then move to standing up after bowel training is complete.?

Read a potty-training book or give your child a toy to use while sitting on the potty chair or toilet. Stay with your child when he or she is in the bathroom. Even if your child simply sits there, offer praise for trying and remind your child that he or she can try again later. To maintain consistency, try to bring the potty chair or a portable potty with you when you're away from home with your child.

Get there Fast!

When you notice signs that your child might need to use the toilet such as squirming, squatting or holding the genital area respond quickly. Help your child become familiar with these signals, stop what he or she is doing, and head to the toilet. Praise them for telling you when he or she has to go.

Teach girls to wipe carefully from front to back to prevent bringing germs from the rectum to the vagina or bladder. When it's time to flush, let your child do the honors. Make sure your child washes his or her hands afterward.

Consider incentives

Some kids respond to stickers or stars on a chart. For others, trips to the park or extra bedtime stories are effective. Reinforce your child's effort with verbal praise, such as, "How exciting! You're learning to use the toilet just like big kids do!" Be positive even if a trip to the toilet isn't successful.

Ditch the diapers

After several weeks of successful potty breaks, your child might be ready to trade diapers for training pants or underwear. Celebrate this transition. Go on a special outing. Let your child pick out his or her underwear. Once your child is wearing training pants or regular underwear, avoid overalls, belts, leotards or other items that could hinder undressing.

Sleep soundly

Most children master daytime bladder control first, often within about two to three months of consistent toilet training. Nap and night time training might take months or years longer. In the meantime, use disposable training pants or mattress covers when your child sleeps.

Know when to call it quits

If your child resists using the potty chair or toilet or isn't getting the hang of it within a few weeks, take a break. Chances are he or she isn't ready yet. Try again in a few months.