atrium-icon-sheet arrow caret reorder back up down info block block attention warning error help flag mug cursor quaver file edit notification wrench person person-small add capped-person folder-person document pin search reblog multimedia palette email google-play like lock cart banknote-euro kite mood-skills mood-graph online-counselling cloud phone folded tag price-tag-euro euro info-centre download upload link branch play-circled article-circled speech-bubble video-subtitle video-camera table off home statistics clock zoom-in calendar newspaper filter send group gallery card wallet folder zip dna legal select circle-outlined check zoom share image adobe-ai adobe-ps adobe-ae adobe-pr adobe-id adobe-au video menu hexagon more close graph plus Directional Turn2Me eCurve Symbols & Actions UI Controls Emoticons Files, documents, media & folders Objects & pseudo objects Time Finance & Commerce Geometrical Text & Editors Humans, Animals & Emojis Messaging Logos Devices Map, Transport & Location support-group check-all roadsign badge suitcase print chats message facebook twitter pinterest tumblr google-plus youtube delicious instagram laptop mobile tablet apple circle location airplane globe delete cog-complex star square triangle history feeling-great feeling-good feeling-okay feeling-bad feeling-terrible feeling-fail diamond octagon

Approximately 10% of children and young people are affected by bladder and bowel (continence) problems (Paediatric Continence Forum, 2015).

  These problems occur at a sensitive time in children’s physical and emotional development and can influence their health and wellbeing. There is also evidence of an association between continence problems and behavioural problems, including bullying – both as recipients and perpetrators (Joinson et al, 2006) – and a link between soiling accidents and child punishment, including physical abuse by parents (NICE, 2010).   Urinary incontinence (DUI) is experienced by many young people, and up to 1 in 4 adults too. In a class (20 children) of 5 year old's – 4 will be bed wetting, 2 will be wetting during the day and 1 will be soiling.   There are various products use can use to help you with managing incontinence, like: Nappies & pull Up’s Continence pads Continence pants Mattress protectors Products for skin care Products for odour control   Urinary incontinence is frequently experienced by children with disabilities, putting them at increased risk for low self‐esteem and impacting upon participation in home, school and leisure activities. The stigma of incontinence can impact on opportunities for social participation, peer relationships and acceptance.   The range of Libero nappies for children and TENA incontinence products can help promote confidence and dignity to help minimise the impact of incontinence in their day to day living. Children and youths better able to manage incontinence can have greater independence and more opportunities for social participation.     For advice on these products or any of the products in our TENA range please contact our Healthcare team on or phone +353 1 6301800