Toilet training is a developmental process in a child's life. Children's bodies and brains are constantly developing and changing, and there's no way to force those changes to happen sooner than they should. Waiting until your children are ready is one of the most critical potty training recommendations. Potty training differs for every family and every child. However, there are some behaviors practiced by the child that indicate his readiness to use the toilet.Even the most effective toilet training strategies will fail if your child isn't ready. So keep an eye out for these surefire signs:

1. Your child dislikes dirty or damp diapers.

A child's dislike of a dirty or damp diaper grows over time. If your child cries, fusses, or indicates through facial expression, posture, or language that it's time to use the toilet, or even pulls at their soiled diaper or removes it entirely, it's possible that they're ready for underpants.

2. Your child hides when filling their diaper.

If your child is giving himself privacy while he does his business, and hides behind the living room chair. This is a good sign that he's ready for the potty.

3. Your child is fascinated by other people's toilet habits.

Children are taught by example. When kids see Mommy, Daddy, big brother, or sister using the potty, they are typically inspired to do so as well.

4. Your youngster informs you about his actions.

It's a good sign that your child is ready to start potty training if they can inform you when they're wetting or soiling their diaper.

5.Diapers stay dry for a longer period of time.

As your child reaches potty training, they'll start wearing dry diapers for longer periods of time. This indicates that they're ready to go potty, which is a vital step in the process.

6. Your child can put on and take off clothes.

It's incredibly beneficial if your child can pull down and pull up clothes on their own, even if it's not essential. Keep practicing if they haven't mastered this skill yet.

Ready, set, go!

When it's the right time to start potty training your child:

Choose your words carefully : You should choose the words that you're going to use for your child's bodily fluids. Also, you have to avoid negative words like "dirty" or "stinky."

Prepare the equipment: Put a toilet chair in the bathroom or, at first, wherever your youngster spends the most time. To begin, encourage your youngster to sit in his or her clothes on the potty chairand e nsure that your child's feet are resting on the ground .

Schedule potty breaks: Allow your child to sit on the potty chair or toilet without a diaper for a few minutes every two hours, as well as first thing in the morning and shortly after naps.While your child is sitting, stay with him or her and read a book or play with a toy with him. Then thank him or her for trying and remind him or her that they can try again later.

Get there as soon as possible! Respond quickly if you see signs that your child may need to use the toilet, such as squirming, squatting, or holding the genital area. Help your child notice these indications and go to the bathroom. Praise your child for telling you when he or she has to use the toilet. Also, you should wear loose, easy-to-remove clothing for your child.

Get rid of the diapers: Your child may be prepared to change from diapers to training pants or underwear after a few weeks of successful potty breaks and staying dry during the day. This change should be celebrated. If your child is unable to stay dry, allow him or her to return to diapers.

Finally, we advise you to take a break if your youngster refuses to use the potty chair or toilet or doesn't get the hang of it after a few weeks. He or she most likely isn't ready yet. When you push your child when he or she isn't ready, it can result in a power struggle. In a few months, try again.