My child is resisting the toilet training process. We got off to a good start, but now she’s refusing to use the toilet. What can we do now?
If you wait until your child seems ready to start the toilet training process, it can mean less set-backs in the long run. Here are the signs to look for.
My child is fine to use the toilet when she’s naked, but she treats undies and pull-ups training pants as nappies.
Not wanting to use 'strange' toilets can be a common problem among young children, particularly during the early stages of toilet training.
The first step to toilet training success is preparation - preparation for both adult and child. Here, Dr Cathrine Neilsen-Hewett outlines how to get ready for the change.
An expert gives advice to the parents of children who will sit on the toilet or potty but refuse to poo or wee in it.
In order for your child to succeed, they need to be physically, emotionally and mentally ready. Here are some of the signs of readiness. If your child is showing many of these signs, it’s probably time to start thinking about toilet training.
It's natural that your toddler wants to grow up and be more independent We outline the key skills with toilet training pants.
Celebrate your child completing their toilet training journey with these Disney themed certificates, free to download and print.
Leaving the house for shopping trips with a recently toilet-trained child can be pretty testing – especially when the child is prone to wandering off to do dirty deeds, as Melanie Hearse experienced.
It’s happening all over the country. Fortified by the excesses of the waning party season and grabbing the last of summer, many parents are tackling toilet training.
It's a rare parent who doesn't dread the toilet training process – and after going through it three times, Kylie Orr is just over it.
Let the child decide is the mantra recited by health professionals to parents considering toilet training their babies, toddlers and young children. It is a mantra that can be traced to the 1960s and leading paediatrician T. Berry Brazelton, who was among the first to advise against the often-harsh toilet-training techniques of the pre-war years in favour of a gentler, child-led approach.