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If you have a boy, encourage them to sit down to pee. If they also need a poo, sitting down will encourage them to go. Potty training with a disabled child
Age-appropriate Talk PANTS learning plans for children in childcare settings and reception or foundation stage. Try potty training when there are no great disruptions or changes to your child's or your family's routine. It's important to stay consistent, so you do not confuse your child. Lesson plan, slides, and resources for children with special educational needs and disabilities (SEND) aged 4-11 to help them understand Talk PANTS. The lesson is tailored for use with children who have SEND, moderate learning difficulties, additional learning needs and/or autism.to talk about their own and others' behaviour, its consequences, and to know that some behaviour is unacceptable
Leave a potty where your child can see it and explain what it's for. Children learn by watching and copying. If you've got an older child, your younger child may see them using it, which will be a great help. It helps to let your child see you using the toilet and explain what you're doing. Using your child's toys to show what the potty is for can also help. how to make informed choices about health and wellbeing and to recognise sources of help with this. by age 3, 9 out of 10 children are dry most days – even then, all children have the odd accident, especially when they're excited, upset or absorbed in something elseYou can try to work out when your child is ready. There are a number of signs that your child is starting to develop bladder control: Talk about your child's nappy changes as you do them, so they understand wee and poo and what a wet nappy means. If you always change their nappy in the bathroom when you're at home, they will learn that's the place where people go to the loo. Helping you flush the toilet and wash their hands is also a good idea.
We've put together some lists that you can read with your class to tie in with your Talk PANTS lessons, or when talking about other sensitive topics. You'll find them in the NPSCC Library: Training pants should be a step towards normal pants, rather than a replacement for nappies. Encourage your child to keep their training pants dry by using the potty. If your child is not ready to stop wearing nappies and it's hard for them to know when they've done a wee, you can put a piece of folded kitchen paper inside their nappy. It will stay wet and should help your child learn that weeing makes you feel wet. Night-time potty trainingRemember, you cannot force your child to use a potty. If they're not ready, you will not be able to make them use it. In time, they will want to use one – most children will not want to go to school in nappies any more than you would want them to.