A free online course aimed at offering advice on potty training for parents in coming to Bath. The Let’s Go Potty – Live In Bath are supplied by ERIC, the Children’s Bowel and Cancer Charity, with experts on hand to guide you through all the basics of potty training and ensure you get off on the right start with this important stage in your toddlers’ life.
“We’ll tackle all the common questions and problems that crop up and dispel the myths and bad advice that is often shared with new parents,” explained Alina Lynden from ERIC. “There’s no gimmicks, promises of three day miracles or expensive manuals. Just solid, evidence-based information which recognises the role of everyone involved.
“You do not need to attend all the sessions, if you miss one that is ok. Handouts will be circulated after each session relating to the topics.”
The webinars will stream live on the following dates from 10.30am:
Tuesday 12 January – Knowing how to spot the signs of readiness
Tuesday 19 January – Preparing your child for potty training
Tuesday 26 January – Getting going with toilet training
Tuesday 2 February – Troubleshooting, regression and night-time dryness
Find out more and register to attend by clicking here
“Guiding young children to become independently toilet trained can be one of the most stressful parenting challenges,” added Alina. “Let’s Go Potty mission is to support families as they embark on this key milestone, reduce stress and make it a positive experience for everyone.”
We want everyone supporting a child or family with potty training to have the confidence and knowledge to:
- Look for signs of readiness for potty training from 18 months.
- Feel empowered to establish good bladder and bowel health in all children from babyhood.
- Know where to access resources and support, especially if things don’t go to plan.
- Reduce the number of nappies and wipes going to landfill each year.
- Reverse the trend of children reaching school age still wearing nappies.
“We want to promote a better understanding of toilet training as an important element in the healthy development of toddlers, fostering their independence and self-esteem and laying a strong foundation for lifelong good bowel and bladder health.”