Bladder Control Ebook

Reclaim Bladder Control

Urinary Incontinence affects people world wide, and can cause people to avoid social contact and not want to deal with others. This ebook by Alice Benton gives you the best way to avoid the embarrassment and discomfort that is associated with urinary incontinence. Why would you want to deal with annoyance of being unable to control your own bladder when you could find a far better way to help heal yourself? This ebook gives you natural methods of taking back control of your bladder, without having to worry about the dangers associated with surgery or medications that can cause harm to your kidneys. You can learn the best natural way to heal yourself from urinary incontinence and give yourself the life that you deserve; start living the way that you deserve to live, without all of the problems that come with urinary incontinence. Take your life back now!

Reclaim Bladder Control Summary


4.6 stars out of 11 votes

Contents: Ebook
Price: $39.00

My Reclaim Bladder Control Review

Highly Recommended

All of the information that the author discovered has been compiled into a downloadable book so that purchasers of Reclaim Bladder Control can begin putting the methods it teaches to use as soon as possible.

This ebook does what it says, and you can read all the claims at his official website. I highly recommend getting this book.

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(USDAA), 328 urinary incontinence, 157 urination, submissive wetting, 158-159 urine pH, 296 Utility class, 20, 260-261 Utility Dog title action exercises, 260-261 control exercises, 260-261 Directed Jumping, 277-281 Directed Retrieve exercise, 272-276 exercises, list of, 260-261 Moving Stand for Examination, 276 Scent Discrimination exercise, 268-272 scoring, 359, 360 Signal exercise, 262-268


Unless you can monitor your puppy 24 hours a day, don't expect the house training process to be completed until your puppy is at least 6 months old. Since puppies are growing and developing rapidly at this stage, they eat more food, burn up more energy and seem to need to eliminate constantly. They also have very little bladder control.


Soon you should begin to see a pattern. Your dog should defecate at approximately the same times each day. If these times are not convenient for you, gradually change his feeding times. When your dog urinates is probably more related to what he is doing than what time it is. Dogs usually have to urinate when they first wake up in the morning and when they wake up from any naps during the day. Puppies are especially susceptible to lack of bladder control when they get excited and are playing.

Dos and Donts

Don't let the puppy near your stairs until he has entirely mastered them under strict supervision. Do keep the puppy well confined during the first several weeks home. A puppy that gets loose may wander away and forget, or not know, where home is. Do housebreak and train your dog with kindness and attention to detail. Do give your puppy all the love and attention you can possibly spare. Nobody needs it more. Don't treat him like an adult dog. Treat him like an infant with patience, constant supervision and a gentle touch. The way you interact with your puppy at this age is critical to his socialization. Supervise your puppy at all times and interact with him regularly. Be alert for signs (sniffing and circling) that he has to go to the bathroom, then take him outside immediately. A young puppy has no bladder control and will need to urinate immediately after eating, drinking, sleeping or playing.

Health Problems

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There are other causes for lack of bladder control, such as an obstructed bladder, an enlarged prostate gland, or kidney failure. Older female dogs who have been spayed sometimes start to lose control over their bladder because they have a deficiency of estrogen, a hormone that is important in maintaining the bladder tone. This can be treated by a veterinarian. Frequent urination and lack of bladder control can be a side effect of cortisone, a drug used often in veterinary medicine.