By paTIo1219sTeakHOuse. Bath & Potty. At Thursday, December 12th 2019, 20:18:08 PM.
Non-slippery: The material of the seat should not be slippery. Slippery bottom calls for trouble. Remember, inconvenience will back him away from using potty. Easily removable: The potty seat should be easily detachable without any complex locking mechanisms. In case an adult needs to use the toilet, it should be easily detachable and lockable.
There are two main types of potties: a stand-alone potty and a seat reducer. When looking for a stand-alone potty, consider three important features: safety, size, and simplicity. "The potty chair must be stable, your toddler's bottom must fit comfortably on the seat, and the potty should be simple to use and easy to clean," says Teri Crane, the "Potty Pro" and author of Potty Train Your Child in Just One Day. A stand-alone potty has a number of benefits for your tot. It's kid-size, so your child can get on and off by himself, and during extended periods of trying to go, particularly for number two, your toddler won′t be monopolizing the toilet (this is especially important to consider for one-bathroom households). Plus, keeping the regular toilet free will let you or an older sibling demonstrate bathroom skills at the same time the younger child is potty training.
Some baby bathtubs come with a drain and plug. By simply unplugging the drain plug, the water can easily leave the baby bathtub. Drains can either be in the base or the walls of the bathtub. Many drains will only remove most water, leaving a little in the basin. This is by design, as the purpose is to make the baby bath light enough that you can easily turn it over for rinsing.