Qutek Bed Wetting Alarm - Peepiya


Safe. Effective. Comfortable.

Peepiya Bedwetting Treatment Solution is a safe and effective way to treat bedwetting problems. The enuresis alarm is designed to toilet-train your kids at night. The device ensures that you and your child can get a good night’s sleep.

Qutek Bed Wetting Alarm ensures that you and your child can get a good night’s sleep

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Peepiya Bedwetting Treatment Solution is a safe and effective way to treat bedwetting problems. The wireless enuresis alarm is designed to monitor and help you toilet-train your kids at night. The device—complete with wireless bedwetting alarm and monitor—ensures that you and your child can get a good night’s sleep.

The main features include:

  • User-friendlysingle button setup
  • Super sensitivemoisture sensor clips
  • Two alarm modesfor effective training
  • Attractive designfor children
  • Adjustable strapto accommodate kids and adults with night enuresis problems
  • Discreet sizeto make it easier to hide under clothes
  • Rechargeable alarmwith a USB cord
  • Low powerconsumption
  • Eco-friendlymaterials used

Ready, Set, Train!

Are you tired of cleaning up after your bedwetting child? Does your child still trouble you with nightly toilet visits?Don’t fret! Qutek Juniors introduces you to Peepiya Bedwetting Treatment Solution.Our carefully crafted enuresis alarm is a super effective and safe bedwetting solution for struggling parents.Not only does the bedwetting alarm teach kids when it’s time to go to the loo, but it also trains them to control their bladder.

Within a few weeks of use, your child will learn when and how to tackle that bedwetting problem.

The best part is that there is no medication or invasive methods involved.

The Perfect Plan

Peepiya Bedwetting Treatment Solution is a wearable bedwetting alarm. It comes with highly-sensitive sensor clips and an alarm system. The sensor clips are tucked inside your child’s pyjamas. The rest of the device consists of a long cord and an alarm with a soft strap that is wound around your child’s arms.

The bedwetting alarm gets triggered whenever the sensors get wet. So as soon as your child starts to urinate, they’ll be woken up by the alarm. During the first few nights, you’ll have to take your child to the toilet to finish urinating.

But eventually, they’ll learn to act upon the signal on their own accord.

Easy Set Up

We understand that toilet training often triggers tantrums and shouting matches. That’s why we’ve devised a plan that can calm that storm.

We designed the bedwetting alarm to be small and uncomplicated. The simplified design makes it easy-to-use, and it’s discreet enough to hide under your child’s clothes.

The key features include:

  • A single button on/off mode
  • An adjustable sensor clippers and alarm band
  • USB rechargeable alarm system for portability
  • Smart and stylish design to engage the kids

A non-invasive and non-fussy way to train your kid!

Noisy Referee for Bedwetter

Peepiya Bedwetting Treatment Solution comes with two alarm modes (sound and vibration only). The adjustable volume frequency comes in handy when the child is trained. That’s because at that time, you no longer need an alarm that wakes the whole household.

Bonus: The alarm comes with a flashing LED light. This extra feature comes in handy for deep sleepers. The flashing light wakes them up and ensures that they don’t sleep through a wet night.
Super Sensors

Our enuresis alarm comes with ultra-sensitive moisture sensors. The alarm will get activated as soon as the sensor clips detect the first few drops. In this way, you’ll witness dryer nights during the training process.

PS: The sensor clips are waterproof and washable.

Wake Up Routine

Peepiya Bedwetting Treatment Solution automatically sets your kids sleeping routine. By using the alarm continuously, your child can become aware of their bladder’s natural system. Eventually, the child will start realising when it’s time to go to the loo without the alarm’s help.

It usually takes a child 6-12 weeks to do this.

Make Toilet Training Fun

Keeping your child’s wellbeing in mind, we’ve tried to make toilet training fun. That’s why Peepiya comes with some cute stickers and a progress chart. These help you to monitor your child’s sleeping pattern and progress properly.

Use the stickers as rewards after a dry night!

Most toddlers enjoy this fun element. It serves as an incentive for them to stay dry each night without any fuss.

Ultra-sensitive and accurate moisture sensor clips
USB rechargeable alarm
Alarm beeps or vibrates to wake up the child at first sign of wetness
Low power consumption, blue indicator for reminder
One-Year international warranty

Why does my child wet their bed on certain nights only?
When bed wetting does not occur every night, it means that the learning system is functioning partially. When the child wets the bed every night, it means that the learning system does not function at all.

There can be more than one reason for why this happens. Some of the possible causes are high fluid consumption before bedtime, fatigue, weather changes, cold nights, bad mood, mental tension, illness, and many more.

We’ve tried different alarms but our child didn‘t wake up. What makes PEEPIYA unique?
Bedwetting, in most cases, stems from deep sleep. Many parents report about attempts to treat their child with a bedwetting alarm (enuresis alarm). Everyone in the house woke up except the wet child.

97% of the parents reported that their child is a very deep sleeper. Nevertheless, the child responded positively to the comprehensive treatment despite the deep sleep.

A very common misconception about the bedwetting alarm treatment is that the purpose of the alarm is to teach the child to wake up at night to go to the bathroom.
This is not true.

The purpose of this treatment is to condition the reflex system, which is subconscious; therefore, the child waking to the alarm is not a compulsory condition for success. They learn subconsciously to connect between involuntary micturition to the unpleasant alarm response and the waking up and walking to the toilet.

When the child does not wake to the alarm, the parents are instructed to do some essential activities that are vital for the learning process (reflex conditioning).

About 40% to 50% of patients will stop bedwetting by using a bedwetting alarm.  For most patients, however, the alarm is insufficient, and other therapeutic techniques must be added to the treatment.

Treatment with an alarm has to be short (no longer than five to six months). Otherwise, the child gets used to the alarm, and the deterrent effect disappears. Continuation of the treatment with the alarm means “more of the same.” It causes frustration and disappointment in the child and undermines their confidence in being able to succeed.

Prolonged failure of the treatment might affect future success.

The starting point of possible future treatment might be influenced by high skepticism and low motivation. To sum it up, self-wakening by the child to the alarm is not a compulsory condition to determine how successful the treatment is.
Treatment solely by the alarm will be insufficient in most cases.

When should parents seek bedwetting treatment?
When parents consider seeking treatment for their enuretic child, they should take the following parameters into consideration:

  • Child’s age: four years old and up.
  • Maturity: Children who are four to five years old and are able to understand and concentrate on simple tasks.
  • Motivation: Bedwetting can be extremely disturbing for children. They sometimes might not express their distress verbally, so parents shouldn’t assume that they are apathetic to the problem.
  • Unstable bedwetting frequency: For some children, bedwetting frequency is inconsistent. Those are the most difficult cases for treatment due to the instability of the phenomena. It is recommended to start treatment when frequency increases.
  • Seasonal bedwetting: Some children are dry or almost dry during summers and start bedwetting during winter. It is recommended to begin treatment immediately after autumn.
  • Parents’ readiness: Parents have a crucial role in the treatment process and should be ready to invest time and effort. For example: to wake up during the night, to supervise the daily tasks (exercises), and more. Treatment can fail due to parents’ lack of readiness.
  • Causes of bedwetting: Behavioral treatment should not be considered when there is a medical problem related to enuresis, such as permanent urinary tract infections, frequent epileptic seizures, problems related to the spinal cord, such as spina bifida and more.

Behavioral treatment should not be considered when the child is suffering from emotional stress or has psychological problems that may be the result of acute trauma (loss of a close relative, exposure to a threatening event, such as physical or sexual assault, involvement in a car accident, violence within the family, conflicts between the parents, and more).

In these cases, enuresis should not be treated, and treatment should be focused on the causes rather than the enuretic symptom.

Some parents look at bedwetting as a personal failure and are highly motivated to treat the child even if the child is not ready yet and is not troubled by the problem. An attempt to force treatment in such cases might create unnecessary tension between the child and the parents, and the treatment will end in failure.

If I wake up my child during the training, will this disrupt his sleeping pattern and he starts to wake up every
The behavioral treatment with the bedwetting alarm does not alter the child’s sleep patterns.
The change that takes place is that the child will learn, during sleep, to identify the signal from the pressured bladder to the reflex system in the brain.

As a result, the child will act in one of two ways:

  • Contract the sphincter muscles during sleep without waking up. This will alleviate the pressure inside the bladder.
  • Wake up to use the toilet

Why do some children wake up during sleep and others don’t?
During the last phase of the bedwetting treatment, when the child is completely or almost completely dry, we see 3 possible situations:

  1. The child sleeps through the entire night and doesn’t wake up.
  2. The child wakes up every night and goes to the bathroom to empty his bladder.
  3. Some nights, the child wakes up and some nights he sleeps through the whole night.

All three of these situations are good with no preference of one over the other. However, the reason why one occurs rather than the other depends on a few factors:

  1. The amount of urine in the bladder. As the night progresses more urine accumulates in the bladder. Consequently the signal from the bladder to the brain is that much stronger and can wake up the child.
  2. The stage of sleep: when the signal from the bladder is sent during the deepest stage of sleep (stage 4 – Delta), the chance of waking up is low. When the signal is sent during lighter sleep (stages 2 and 3), it is easier to wake up.
  3. There are substantial individual differences in sleep patterns.
  4. The volume of the bladder: when the volume is small the necessity to wake during sleep is higher.
  5. The activity of the bladder: children with irritable overactive bladder will tend to wake up more often at night.

This being said, it really doesn’t matter if the child wakes up at night or not as long as they stay dry.

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