Food allergies may cause your child’s bed wetting problems

Food may be the cause of your child's bed-wetting problems.

bed wetting may be triggered by food alleriges or food intolerance

Your child’s bed wetting problems may be a sign of hidden food allergies. According to the Urologist Los Angeles community, s growing number of parents have learned that by simply avoiding their child’s trigger foods they can stop nightly bed wetting episodes. Goodnites® and other top brands of bed wetting undergarments could help the discomfort of your child’s bed wetting problems. But what if a simple change of diet eliminated the bed wetting altogether?

Bed wetting may stop with a simple change of diet

Bed wetting, or Nocturnal Enuresis, is a nuisance when parents are starting to potty train. But for many families the inconvenience of bed wetting stretches for many more years after their child has mastered potty training during the day. As bed wetting children age it becomes even more apparent to them that there is something wrong. Nobody likes being a bed-wetter. If you have tried other solutions for your child’s bed wetting and nothing has worked for you, food may be the cause of your child’s bed-wetting problems.

There is a shame that runs deep among those that grew up with plastic mattress covers and a second set of spare sheets already underneath them. Bed wetters are a secret society of members that hold on to their anonymity for life. As adults, former bed wetters remember sleep over parties and vacations that were always wrought with anxiety. A bed-wetter knows when they to go to sleep that more than likely they will awaken hours later wet and embarrassed, and it is completely out of their control. Or is it?

When there’s a Family History of Bed Wetting

Bed wetting is of utmost importance to me because I myself was a chronic bed-wetter as a child until I was over six years-old. In my case I had a congenital urinary condition that was corrected by surgery at six. Surprisingly, it did not immediately correct the nocturnal enuresis. That continued, with less frequency, until I was nearly nine years old. I can firmly remember wetting myself at a sleepover and having to ask my girlfriend’s mother to help me get fresh sheets. I was in the third grade. That was the last episode of bed wetting that I remember ever having.

Bed wetting was common in my family, and I was always reminded that older relatives had also suffered. Eventually I was told it would cease and it did.

Recommended Books on Environmental Allergies:

Rapp’s 635-page book entitled, Is This Your Child? explains how environmental illness can inhibit learning in the classroom. Doris Rapp’s second book entitled: Is This Your Child’s World?: How You Can Fix the Schools and Homes That Are Making Your Children Sick delves deeper into environmental toxins that can cause epigenetic illness in our children and how parents can make lifestyle changes to turn off those epigenetic genes and possibly heal our child’s allergy issues. It also explains how to recognize and treat allergies in children and infants.  Readers interested in a general book about environmental allergies should check out Allergic to the Twentieth Century: The Explosion in Environmental Allergies–From Sick Buildings to Multiple Chemical Sensitivity by Peter Radetsky. This book discusses Environmental allergies, Sick Building Syndrome, Gulf War Syndrome, or Multiple Chemical Sensitivity (MCS).

Our Personal Experiences with Food Allergies and Bed Wetting

Thirty years later, soon after my son was potty-trained, he began nightly bed-wetting episodes. To alleviate his distress we got into the habit of night-lifting him to urinate about three hours into his sleep. If we were late or forgot he would wet the bed. Then something surprising happened. Six months ago we put him on a gluten-free, corn-free, Feingold diet to help him recover from re-occurring illnesses. Within 24 hours of complete avoidance his nocturnal enuresis ceased. Was this a coincidence, I wondered? Since that time there have been a handful of occasions when my son has inadvertently eaten wheat or corn. He always wet the bed that same night, and then resumed normal sleeping and cessation of bed-wetting when he resumed a gluten-free corn-free diet.

There is scientific proof that bed wetting can be relieved by diet

According to Dr. Douglas N.Tietjen, M.D., and Douglas A.Husmann, M.D. from the Department of Urology at the Mayo Clinic,

“In a small minority of patients, nocturnal enuresis may be linked to dietary allergies that provoke bladder instability.”

Tietjen and Husmann explain that all the patients in the report stopped bed-wetting when they began food-restricted diets and the wetting re-occurred when the patients resumed regular diets. Tietjen and Husmann claim that

“Urodynamic studies performed while these patients were receiving general diets revealed the presence of either a 50% reduction in bladder capacity for age or uninhibited bladder contractions. In contrast, urodynamic studies performed while these patients were receiving a restricted diet demonstrated normal urodynamic factors.”

Does your child suffer from chronic bed wetting and the following problems?

If you answered yes to two or more of these common symptoms of food allergies and intolerances, then food allergies may be a likely cause for your child’s bed wetting.  Read an interview with Dr. Albert Mensah of Mensah Medical to learn more about children who wet the bed and emotional problems they may have. A good course of action for your bed-wetter may be to have a food allergy/intolerance test done.  A diet without offending foods may do more than cure what ails your child. It just might set him or her on the right path toward good restful sleep and stress-free overnight trips with friends and family.

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32 Comments on Food allergies may cause your child’s bed wetting problems

  1. It was not my child but my dog, a Cairn Terrier, who was having problems with wetting. She would urinate while asleep. The vet said it was common to see this in spayed female dogs and not to worry about it. Then she started having difficulty walking. I decided to put her on a GF diet. I was GF and my neurological and other health problems greatly improved so why not the dog? Amazingly, she is not having any problems walking now and her wetting while asleep has totally resolved. Gluten = poison, IMHO.

  2. Very interesting! I have a 10-year-old who has flare-ups of eczema if he eats barley, artificial coloring, nitrites and sulfites. I took him to an allergist, but they don’t have tests for these allergies. He was skin tested for wheat, milk, etc. but only showed an allergy to dust. He also wears pull-ups to bed. Or I “lift” him once or twice a night. My husband and I both wet the bed until about 7 or 8. I’m not sure I can deal witha gluten-free diet, but I could be more careful about avoiding what he is allergic to. I have 5 kids and the youngest is having some issues that take all my time right now. Any advice about where to start? Or links to something that would explain more about his sensitivities?

    • We did an IgG food intolerance test (ALCAT) for our oldest son. It is different than the typical IgE test done by most allergists. Food intolerances run in families– this is what our doctor told us. Our oldest is diagnosed with Celiac and when we did genetic testing we found out the whole family has varying degrees of gluten intolerance. It is hard in the beginning, but we did get used to it. With a family of seven it can be quite expensive to do if you buy all the prepackaged products. I do a lot of my own baking, but with a new baby that is not something you have time for right now! Our forum has a thread for gluten-free recipes on a budget (no special ingredients.)
      CornAllergens.com has several ingredient listings pages for folks who need to avoid corn.

      You could have your 10 yr. old son keep a food journal as a sort of ‘fun’ experiment. He can write what he eats and then comment on any reactions he might have afterwards. For example, his skin might be on fire after Friday night pizzas every week and he may have a particularly hard time controlling his bladder function– maybe he has to pee every hour– and really wets at night.

    • I have treated a number of children suffering from enuresis and have found that a significant amount of them were having delayed onset food allergies (IgG). Typically IgE tests either skin or blood tests will not reveal the entire picture as IgE usually reveals true allergic reactions – often manifesting as immediate and often strong reactions (i.e. respiratory symptoms etc). IgG tests (ALCAT as mentioned by Caryn is a good company, however there are many other companies such as Immunolabs, Neuroscience, Diagnos-Tech, etc that offer the same service. The advantage being you can shop around for the best test at the best price.

      It is often surprising how many health concerns are either caused or worsened by food intolerance. I cannot claim that everyone has food intolerance, but even after ten years of practice I’m still surprised at some the results that can be achieved.

  3. I found your website while searching the web and would like to let your readers read my story. I am 50 years old and I was a bed wetter until I was 8 or 9 years old. Up until that time my parents only allowed us to drink milk with our breakfast and dinner. My mother took me to the doctor because I was having a lot of gastrointestinal problems and the doctor suspected the milk and suggested they try giving me less milk. Well not only did it stop my stomach problems but also stopped my bed wetting.

    Because there was no way to test back then we were not sure of the cause and was sure it was related to the milk. I am not lactose intolerate but still will get an upset stomach if I drink milk. (especially whole milk)

  4. I have a 12 yr old son who frequently wets at night 5 out 7 nights a week…large amounts. Has skin issues, mild asthma and constipation/gas/bloating issues. We have been contemplating going gluten free.

  5. Can you tell me where to get a test that I can do for my son. I already know he has a dairy allergy… but i’m suspecting corn as well. He is also a bed-wetter. Thanks for any help!

  6. Boy I wish I had found this earlier. We completely stumbled into figuring out that food allergies can cause bed wetting….

    Our 11 year old daughter was a nightly bedwetter. We tried the alarms, both sound and vibration (NightHawk), and while they woke her, they didn’t stop the wetting. Long story short, after switching pediatricians to one who finally didn’t give us the typical “she’ll out grow it,” the new doctor did an abdominal xray which showed an enlarged colon. We were referred to an allergy doctor, had my daughter tested, and found out that she was allergic to several regular foods (despite the fact that she didn’t show classic external allergic reactions.) When we eliminated those foods from her diet (for her it was eggs, chicken, beef, oats, wheat and green peas), she stopped wetting the bed nearly 100% of the time. It has been a huge relief. We are aware of another 10-year old boy who also discovered a food allergy (in his case, milk) and when it was eliminated from his diet it solved both his enlarged colon problem, and his bed wetting.

    I just pass this along as I was not previously aware of any information out there that suggests bed wetting could be tied to food allergies. This, despite my extensive efforts to research bedwetting in an attempt to help our daughter. We came across this by accident, but we are so thankful to have it figured out.

    Note: our daughter did not show any external signs of a food allergy other than a little eczema when we lived in a drier climate than we do now. We were really surprised to learn she had allergies to foods.

    Thanks for helping to get the word out there!

  7. I am so thankful for this article. My son age 10, although completely day potty-trained at age 2-1/2, has never been dry at night. We’ve been thru the tests at the Children’s urology center, which show he has a “normal” bladder.” Although the docs think we are nuts for thinking his nighttime bed wetting is connected to food allergies, I am convinced. I removed all gluten, dairy and soy from his diet for a period of 5 days, and the first full day those were removed from his diet, he was dry ALL night for the first time ever. After our trial period, he started eating a regular diet again (minus the dairy since he doesn’t like cheese and milk…..although there is hidden dairy in so many foods now), his bed wetting started again. I am hoping to not to have to eliminate all those foods, so I am now going to have my son do the blood test to figure out which foods he is really sensitive to and could irritate his bladder. Who knows, it could be even more than I’m anticipating. Anyway, just another mom out there who is convinced the bed wetting is connected to dietary issues. Good luck all!

  8. Wow, this is so encouraging to read. I picked up a book at my Chiropractor’s office about Autism, and a GF/CF diet. there was a comment in there that when a whole family switched to that diet, not only did the autistic child’s condition improve, but there were changes seen in the other family members as well, including a reduction in bed wetting for a sibling. This was a lightbulb moment for me. A simple google search for gluten and bed wetting brought me here. I am going to try to cut gluten out of my 9 year-old’s diet, and see if that helps. I’m hopeful it will, and these comments from all of you help.

    • It helped my 8 year old – I had to go gluten free for my own health and whilst researching for myself found out that gluten can cause bedwetting – as my 8 year old wets 5 out of 7 nights I just had to give it a try – immediate results – no wet beds for 2 weeks – incrediable.

  9. Okay, I’m back. I did have the the blood test done through Bio-Tek on my son, and just received the results back last Wednesday. As I suspected, he is highly reactive to gluten, wheat, corn, soy, most legumes, dairy, eggs and sugar cane. Our naturopathic physician told me to eliminate all those foods from his diet for 14 days, being really strict about not getting any of those in his diet, and after that period of time which is a healing period for his body, we can rotate back in some of the foods that he has a low to moderate reactivity to. I believe we won’t ever be able to add back in the gluten, as that will more than likely cause him to become celiac in the future. Yesterday was our 2nd full day of doing the diet and guess what??? He woke up dry. I about cried. This just confirmed what I knew in my heart, although the regular doctors probably will never believe it. The only other time he was dry through the night was last year when I omitted the soy, dairy and gluten for several days. See my post above. This is solid proof that diet has caused my son’s bedwetting. There is an scientific article I recently read that talks about how wheat/gluten isn’t just dangerous for celiacs, but can also lead to kidney problems in other people who are reactive, but haven’t shown positive on the celiac test yet. This is a lifestyle change for our family, having basically make everything from scratch because so may prepared and packaged foods, even those that are “gluten-free” contain so many of the other allergens my son has. I believe we will all be healthier because of this. 🙂 The ND told us that since he can’t have legumes for now, which would have been a great source of protein, to incorporate fish into his diet 3-4x/week. We are vegetarians, but we have no problem with fish – just have never eaten much of it. I hope this helps anyone out there who is struggling to find out the cause of their kids’ bedwetting problems.

    • Thanks Donna! I hope this really helps other families. That is a long list of allergies. I’m not sure if your naturopath mentioned the importance of probiotics, but they can be helpful if there is any intestinal damage as well. There are dairy free probiotics. Keep us posted!

  10. Thanks for all the info everyone. I have a 6 year old son who has wet the bed since he has been potty trained. It’s not everyday. I myself have severe allergies and food allergies as well. I have been keeping a log when he wets and what I am finding is he seems to wet when he has something high in food coloring dye. I am thinking of having him tested for all the main food dyes. I am a very natural organic household…but when sent to grandmas or a friends he seems to wet on those nights. It usually consists of cookie with frosting, cakes, juice, candy, etc. When we stay home he seems to have no problem. Could this be possible I wonder. Can’t wait to talk to my allergist. Thanks for you info again!!

  11. I have been researching bedwetting recently since my nearly 8 year old has been afflicted for the last couple of months. I was a bedwetter from ages 5 (ish) to 10 and was never really diagnosed as to why. It was assumed either a “small bladder”, “deep sleeper”, etc. Now that my son is having this issue I am determined to get to the bottom of it. For now he is on despopressin and wearing goodnights pants to sleep. He has been on desmopressin for 2 weeks with no results and doesn’t drink after 7, going to bed at 9:30.

    Then I remembered seeing something online once about milk allergies potentially causing bedwetting. My son was never much of a milk drinker until this summer and now loves it, as well as cottage cheese and yogurt. And as a child I drank milk like it was going out of style! I would even get up in the night and sneak downstairs for milk (a big no-no for a bedwetter!!!). Milk has got to be the reason!

    Starting today he is going dairy free to see if it helps. Does anyone know how long it could take if it is the milk?

    • Lila,
      I’ve heard that it takes 7-10 days for dairy to clear the system. With my son and his corn allergy, it was immediate. You have a very interesting hunch. Let us know how it goes.

      • Caryn-
        We’ve gone dairy-free starting Monday morning and this morning (Friday) he woke up completely dry!! For the first time in months!

        We’ve cut out the dairy, no drinks after 7-ish, desmopressin at 9, and bathroom break and bedtime at 9:30. *If* this keeps up, I will cut out the desmopressin to see if we can do without it. I honestly don’t think he needs it since he’s been on it for nearly 3 weeks with no results (until we stopped milk products), but we’ll see. However, we’ll certainly continue the desmopressin if it does prove necessary.

  12. We have been researching bed wetting for our 7 year old son for a couple years now. Milk seems to be his trigger and it’s interesting to see how many others there are out there. He has always had what one doctor called “toddler diarhea” and though I don’t know if it’s as often as it used to be (since I don’t have to monitor those goings on anymore) I know he still has intestinal issues. Never thought they might be related. We were drinking regular milk and he could drink it for breakfast and as long as he didn’t drink it the rest of the day he would stay dry at night. That worked almost 100% for a few months. Then recently he started wetting more again. The only thing my husband and I can think of is that we started drinking milk from a milk store (organic). I’m having trouble finding what the differences are ingredient wise (vitamins etc) and wonder if that might be making the difference. We cut out milk completely for the last 2 weeks and he’s been wet once. Anyone know how the organice milk could be affecting him differently? And for those who cut out milk, for a son who loves it what are some alternatives that still taste similar?

    • Mandie,
      The only difference between organic milk and conventional milk is the way the cows are treated and fed. Conventional milk comes from cows that eat mainly corn, soy, and wheat nuggets. Organic cows are mainly grass fed but may also get nuggets from organic sources. Conventional cows are allowed antibiotics and growth hormones which can enter into the milk supply. Organic cows cannot produce milk if they are given antibiotics and are not given any hormones to stimulate milk production. The scientific side of me thinks you should test your hypothesis a couple more times. If you see a pattern then you are definitely on to something. My hunch is that your son may be dealing with a threshold issue. Is it possible that he has a low threshold for milk and when his ‘bucket’ gets overfilled it will spill over so to speak and cause bed wetting issues? Sometimes when an allergen is removed from the diet and then reintroduced later it will cause the person to react more severely to it. There are lots of theories about this phenomena. Have you thought about testing him for allergies and food intolerance? If he has other symptoms besides bed wetting and sleep issues you may want to consider doing it. If he is otherwise healthy, I would just try to lower the amount of dairy he is exposed to until the bed wetting stops again. He may be becoming more sensitive to it. And it is possible he is lactose intolerant or casein intolerant and may have developed a milk allergy of some kind. Also, dairy is a hidden ingredient in a lot of foods that you wouldn’t think have it.

  13. I just found your site and your are confirming what I have just recently realized! Both of my boys underwent food sensitivity testing at the advice of our pediatrician. They went on a food elimination diet for 3 months and were healthier than they have ever been! However, I did not pay close attention and did not strictly elimninate casein for my 8 year old. He continued to wet the bed during the elimination phase although all of his skin rashes and chronic headaches cleared up. We totally eliminated casein 2 weeks ago and he has stayed 100% dry! I recently took the ALCAT IgG test and discovered that I am severely intolerant to casein and guess what? I too wet the bed until I was in the 5th grade. This is so exciting to me and it’s encouraging to know that there are other people out there making the same discoveries!

  14. My 8 year old daughter has been really struggling with bedwetting. She’s very shy, and I think bedwetting may affect her self esteem. Our pediatrician said she’d outgrow it and that it was hereditary. My husband was 12 before he outgrew it. She tried the medication, but it didn’t help at all. I stumbled across the feingold diet and started trying it for my 3 year old who seemed to focus so much better and had less temper tantrums while following the feingold diet. I mentioned that to the pediatrician and she thought I was crazy. I recently put my 8 year old on this diet to see if it would stop bedwetting and it did. For the first time in her life she was dry. She stopped drinking milk and eating anything with artificial flavors and dyes. Feingold also restricts on other types of foods as well. So now I have this pale, thin 8 year old who stays dry on a restrictive diet. I want to know exactly what foods are causing her problems but I don’t know what kind of doctor or allergist to ask. Does anybody know who you see for what you think is a sensitivity to foods? She doesn’t break out in hives or anything, I just really believe her bedwetting is food related. I really want to help her.

    • Try the Elisa/ACT test http://www.elisaact.com They are in VA, if you call I’m sure they could help you locate and allergist or nutritionist who will help you get the test done. Good luck! I wish my mom had known about this when I was a kid!

  15. 6 months ago I had my son allergy tested with the Elisa/ACT test – which I hightly recommend. If your allergist will not do this test, a lot of nutritionists will. He came up allergic to 17 things, including dairy. We were told to keep him off the moderate reactions for 3 months, severe reactions for 6 months. The FIRST night he was dry! I asked my allergist if it was a coincidence and he said he heard that a lot from mothers – but not only food allergies, environmental as well. We retested him after 6 months and he is no longer allergic to 14/17 things but still reacted to dairy. He accidentally had something with milk in it the other night and wet. He’s been dry for 6 months. I’m defintely a believer! Good luck to all of you – you know your child best, don’t let the “doctors” doubt yourself.

  16. This is a very interesting article which has reinforced what I have read elsewhere. It is only just now, at my son’s age of 6, that we have discovered that he has many true IgE allergies (including wheat and egg among others). Our allergist told us not to avoid these foods as they do not “seem” to cause a reaction. However, my son did show an allergic reaction on his skin test and my thoughts are if he does not show an obvious reaction when he encounters the trouble foods, perhaps the reaction is not as obvious as one would think. He has had nightly bedwetting his whole life. I intend to remove wheat from his diet and am very interested to see what happens.

    One question I have is if you could recommend a flour that is a good replacement in baking for wheat allergic people? I bake all my own breads, cookies, cakes and such. This world of wheat allergy is new to me. I have had egg and dairy allergic kids, but he is my first wheat allergy. Thanks again for posting such valuable information!

  17. Caryn, thanks for writing Cille Yak. We love it, right down to the Co. Clare stories. My 6 yr old son w/ CD has been a severe bedwetter all his life. Not even pullups save the comforter and sheets from a daily trip to the washer. Any ideas on what we need to explore next are welcome:) Short facts below:
    In 12.2010 Celiac diag and 100% GF since then. Our house is 100% GF too.
    In 3.2011 Asthma disappeared. Dr. allowed us to stop asthma meds!
    In Nov 2011 removed Casein and bedwetting drastically reduced
    In late Nov 2011 perianal strep infection treated with antibiotic
    In mid-Dec 2011 strep returned; treated with different antibiotic. around this time Casein returned and he got a bad cough and had to take asthma meds again for first time in months. Bedwetting started to happen again too.
    In late Dec 2011 removed Casein 100%. Bedwetting improved until Feb 2012
    In Feb 2012 bedwetting got very bad again. Strep also returned and had more antibiotics.
    [We follow organic, dye free, clean diet. GFCF and mostly SF. No juice (except organic pear with fiber supplement in morning); limit drink after 6pm although all day long he is amazing thirst and drinks a lot]
    Talked to pediatrician and neurogist – they said it runs in families and he’ll grow out of it yet nobody in our family had it on either side.
    I have lab orders to do Alletest IGG and IGE testing again soon. I already did them last year and removed the items that were sensitive (very little).
    THanks for sharing:)

    • Marie,
      My mom instinct says there *may* be reoccurring fungal issues. Is he on a strong probiotic? With our 3rd – who has CD gene, but had negative blood (although he is GF at home and only gets exposure accidentally on a rare occasion.) He *needs* a grain free, dairy free, sugar free diet. He has had re-occurring issues with fungal stuff and it coincides with diet lapses and fungal growth issues. Any urinary tract infections? Antibiotics will worsen a fungal infection. Candex treats fungal infections and is bought at a health food store. Nystatin is prescribed by your doctor. A fecal test can be done to determine if it is candida (fungus). Does he have dark circles under his eyes and other allergy symptoms? Corn by products do it in our house. Big time. Can go months without an incident. One candy bar with corn syrup and I’m washing sheets. Corn is also highly fungal. As are peanuts. Great Plains Laboratories tests for fungal and bacterial issues. We used that test for our son. Our doctor worked with us to treat the candida and bacterial infections (he had both). After 2 months he was symptom free. But you have to stay the course. It does come back when you *let* them *cheat* and have sweets (which we are guilty of every holiday to an extent). This year he found the secret stash of trick or treat candy stored in what we thought was a secure location. This is how we caught him! But now he is diligent about not cheating.

  18. Great leads. I will pursue and re-post update once I have received some answers! Thank you so much!

  19. Hi – I promised an update after I pursued some of your advice.
    We’ve had more recurring strep & dr is still analyzing this. We had to transfer to a biomedical MD because we were not getting much other than many antibiotic prescriptions from the regular ID and Pedatric dr’s.
    Labcorp confirmed candida albicans was high so we are on 2 mo’s of Nystatin
    Gastroenterologist said he suspects mitochondrial disorder that might be contributing to slow bowel motility and all that goes with it – IGG food intolerances, candida, and of course bedwetting so its all linked and we are working on it from several fronts.
    M/chondrial issues being tested presently.
    Overall immunity tests being run right now too.
    Great Plains OAT test just done too.
    He is on nystatin at present and the bedwetting is down from up to 7 nights per week to maybe 1 or 2 at most.
    He also seems to have fairly high arsenic per a Doctors Data Blood test. Initially it was thought that this was because when his diet changed after celiac dx, we were initially using more high arsenic foods – rice (which is often grown in former cotton fields (as cotton was arsenic treated and it stays in the soil and rice sits in the soil in water soaking up the contaminants); Chicken (non-organic chicken tends to have a lot of arsenic and we had been eating at Chick Fil A a lot after going GF as they are one of the few restaurants in our area that are respectful about GF)); and apple juice. We’ve cut out all those foods to reduce exposure to arsenic but his arsenic tests are still high. We are now testing our deck and playset and trying to figure out what to do about the high arsenic which also can slow bowel motility and therefore inflame bladder and therefore cause bedwetting.
    This is a jumbled “update” as we are still in the trenches and I am close to being totally confused but I hope to provide a better response soon when i have more test results.
    Thanks for your ideas

  20. What are you waiting for ? for sure try gluten free – I’ve just started my 8 year old who would wet 5 out of 7 nights – from the first day the betwetting stopped – incrediable. She’s now been dry for 2 weeks !!! I can’t believe it. Also, her moods are better, she’s more focused and concentrates better. Gluten really is poison to a lot of people – there is so much gluten in wheat now since it has been so genetically messed with – how do they get away with it ?

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