enuretic


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en·u·re·sis

 (ĕn′yə-rē′sĭs)
n.
The involuntary discharge of urine; urinary incontinence.

[New Latin, from Greek enourein, to urinate in : en-, in; see en-2 + ourein, to urinate.]

en′u·ret′ic (-rĕt′ĭk) adj.
Translations

enuretic

[ˌenjʊˈretɪk] ADJenurético

enuretic

[ˌɛnjəˈrɛtɪk] adjenuretico/a
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References in periodicals archive ?
Structured desmopressin withdrawal improves response and treatment outcome for monosymptomatic enuretic children.
Comparison of long-term efficacy of desmopressin lyophilisate and enuretic alarm for monosymptomatic enuresis and assessment of predictive factors for success: a randomized prospective trial.
Enuretic children had higher scores in externalizing (p<0.
2] Although bed-wetting does not cause any physical harm to the child, it is a cause of great psychological distress to the family and to the enuretic child.
Enuretic children 8 to 9 years of age are less likely to have lower self-esteem than older children, ages 10 to 12 years (SOR: B, case-control study).
The Rorschach and the body: The study of self-esteem in enuretic children through the Rorschach method.
For instance, they labeled a child's enuretic struggles "sneaky wee" (p.
Congress have no power to disarm the militia," Coxe wrote in The Pennsylvania Gazette, back before newspapers had become havens for screaming hoplophobes and enuretic Fourth Estate Fifth Columnists.
Objective: In the treatment of monosymptomatic nocturnal enuresis (MN E), enuretic alarm devices (EADs) are the first recommended treatment option.
This probably explains why many clinicians, including myself, find that it is usually easy to induce hypnosis in enuretic children.