Pyjama – Long Sleeves and Legs – Zippered Back and Legs
Pyjama – Long Sleeves and Legs, Zippered Back and Legs. Especially suitable for patients with incontinence and dementia.
It has sleeves and long legs to use as pyjamas.
The pyjama has a back zipper for easy placement and zipper on the inside of the legs (ankle to ankle) and carriage covered by a flap of fabric, so that the patient can not open and manipulate swabs.
However the support staff can easily change the soaker without removing the pyjamas.
It is also indicated to protect the skin of patients who are injured while scratching.
50% cotton, 50% polyester
4 Sizes: S, M, L, XL
Maximum washing temperature 60 ° C.
Supports ironing average temperature, maximum 150 ° C.
Can be tumble dried.
Do not bleach.
- UgATV-2081-S Pajamas Long zipped back and legs size S
• UgATV-2081-M Long zipped back and legs size M
• UgATV-2081-L Pyjama Long zipped back and legs size L
• UgATV-2081-XL Long zipped back and legs size XL
Patients diagnosed with dementia are three times more likely urinary incontinence and four times more fecal incontinence, compared to those who have detected this degenerative condition, according to a study led by Robert Grant, University of Kingston and St. George’s University of London, UK, and colleagues.
In addition, patients with dementia and incontinence were more likely to receive medication for incontinence and those with indwelling catheters incontinence but without dementia, the authors highlight research.
Incontinence is a common problem for people with dementia. Suppliers and service planners for dementia should anticipate high levels of need, including counseling and support to caregivers in managing incontinence.
Often, people with dementia are reluctant to wear protective underwear.
There are some tricks that could be helpful; for example, the incorporation of underwear as a natural part of getting dressed in the morning.
Place disposable pads on underwear or pyjamas before giving it to your loved one when getting dressed or getting up from the toilet.
If your loved one expresses strength, you could say, “This will help me to take better care because not have to worry” or “This will help, because they have to run to the bathroom with the risk of falling.”
Do not humiliate people. They do not intentionally and may be ashamed. Call it an accident, be practical and offer comfort so it happened