Medical professionals often recommend a combination of medication and a short course of bed rest to treat symptoms of bedwetter, according to a new study published in PLOS ONE.
The findings are a first step toward understanding the role of bedtime rituals in bedwetters’ sleep.
The study, conducted by researchers at the University of Oxford and King’s College London, involved 2,000 people.
The researchers found that in general, the people who did the most with medication were those who used it to treat the symptoms of the disease, and that people who used a medication for the treatment of symptoms of sleep apnea were more likely to report a sleep disorder than people who treated their symptoms with bed rest.
The results of the study show that people with sleep apneas often sleep with their eyes closed, and those with a sleep disability are more likely than people without a sleep problem to have a bedwitter’s disease, the researchers said.
For the study, the authors recruited participants who were between 18 and 64 years old, and were recruited through news media.
The participants were randomly assigned to a treatment group that had an online chatbot and a control group that was not, but the study did not assess whether participants who interacted with the bot were actually receiving treatment.
The online chatbots were designed to encourage people to get the treatment they were suffering from, the study authors wrote.
The bots also allowed people to share tips about how to treat their condition and help each other find treatment.
For instance, one participant said: “If you wake up at 6 a.m., try to sleep until 10 p.m. every night.”
A person in the control group was asked if they would recommend a medication or a short rest of time.
A second participant responded: “I wouldn’t recommend a short night of rest, but it is an option for some people.”
The participants were then asked if bedwitting is an issue.
People in the treatment group were asked to rate how much they liked the treatment and how they felt about it.
They were then offered an incentive of $50 if they responded positively to the treatment.
People in the bedwitted group also received $50 for agreeing to participate in the study.
For each treatment participant, researchers also asked them to provide information about their sleep patterns, including their bedtimes and bed times between 12:30 and 2 a.