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Room Cleanliness: There is a time for habituation

Room Cleanliness: There is a time for habituation


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A Bristol-Myers Squibb Children's Hospital, Robert Wood Johnson University School, and UMDNJ-Robert Wood Johnson School of Health have published a public study on the cleanliness of toddlers.

The study specifies a specific time period for parents when it is worthwhile to start educating on room cleanliness. The researchers conducted experiments with 150 children and found that it was worthwhile to start the exercise between the ages of 24 and 32 months. The results of these were published in the Pediatric Urology Journal. It seems that timing counts better than previously thought. The study enrolled 4 and 12 year old children in two groups, and found that children who started exercise only after the 32th month were more likely to have normal exercise.

Room cleaning also has its time


According to Joseph Barone MD, MD, a senior medical associate professor, this study is the first to provide parents with a specific time frame for cleaning their children's room.
"Parents are given guidance so they can start parenting their children in time," Dr. Barone explained. "Parents do not need to feel pressured, but they must be proactive and start exercising before the child is 32 months old."
Requests related to incontinence, such as bedwetting or daytime wetting, can lead to emotional problems and potentially interfere with the child's social relationships. Psychological effects can also occur in parents; some may develop a sense of guilt because they may feel that they have contributed to the problem, said Dr. Barone.