Synonyms

1. bed-wetting

noun. enuresis during sleep; especially common in children (who usually outgrow it).

Synonyms

  • enuresis

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Words that Rhyme with Bed Wetting

  • regretting
  • forgetting
  • upsetting
  • reseting
  • offsetting
  • besetting
  • begetting
  • sweating
  • fretting
  • abetting
  • vetting
  • setting
  • petting
  • netting
  • letting
  • jetting
  • getting
  • fetting
  • betting

Example sentences of the word bed-wetting


1. Noun Phrase
The older the child, the more likely that stress is the cause of secondary bed wetting.

2. Noun Phrase
Problem bed wetting is defined as wetting the bed twice a week on average.

3.
Noun Phrase
If your child has a
bed wetting problem, consult your pediatrician.

4.
Noun Phrase
Bed wetting** is classified as either primary or secondary bed wetting.

2. wetting

noun. ['ˈwɛtɪŋ, ˈhwɛtɪŋ'] the act of making something wet.

Synonyms

  • moistening
  • watering
  • splash
  • soaking
  • immersion
  • dousing
  • dampening
  • ducking
  • splashing
  • sousing
  • change of state
  • souse
  • submersion

Antonyms

  • emersion
  • appearance
  • egress
  • finish

3. wetting

noun. ['ˈwɛtɪŋ, ˈhwɛtɪŋ'] a euphemism for urination.

Synonyms

  • leak
  • passing water
  • urination
  • micturition

4. bed

noun. ['ˈbɛd'] a piece of furniture that provides a place to sleep.

Synonyms

  • bunk bed
  • cot
  • water bed
  • deathbed
  • four-poster
  • trundle bed
  • sickbed
  • couch
  • trundle
  • bedframe
  • built-in bed
  • sleeping accommodation
  • chamber
  • twin bed
  • truckle
  • Murphy bed
  • bedstead
  • bedroom
  • plank-bed
  • truckle bed
  • platform bed
  • built in bed
  • hammock
  • bedchamber
  • bunk
  • bedroom furniture
  • sack
  • single bed
  • marriage bed
  • sleeping room
  • camp bed
  • double bed
  • mattress
  • sleigh bed

Antonyms

  • undock
  • stay in place
  • disparage
  • stand

Etymology

  • bed (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • bedd (Old English (ca. 450-1100))

5. bed

noun. ['ˈbɛd'] a plot of ground in which plants are growing.

Synonyms

  • flower bed
  • plot of land
  • flowerbed
  • bed of flowers
  • seedbed
  • plot of ground
  • plot
  • turnip bed
  • asparagus bed
  • hotbed

Antonyms

  • hire
  • straighten
  • unscrew
  • disjoin

Etymology

  • bed (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • bedd (Old English (ca. 450-1100))

6. bed

noun. ['ˈbɛd'] a depression forming the ground under a body of water.

Synonyms

  • depression
  • ocean floor
  • Davy Jones's locker
  • sea bottom
  • natural depression
  • bottom
  • riverbed
  • creek bed
  • lake bottom
  • Davy Jones
  • ocean bottom
  • sea floor
  • seabed
  • streambed
  • river bottom

Antonyms

  • disarrange
  • detach
  • uncouple
  • malevolence

Etymology

  • bed (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • bedd (Old English (ca. 450-1100))

7. bed

noun. ['ˈbɛd'] single thickness of usually some homogeneous substance.

Synonyms

  • tier
  • ply
  • wall
  • artefact
  • laminate
  • mount
  • cushion
  • layer
  • row
  • overlay
  • artifact
  • backing
  • course
  • lift
  • interlayer

Antonyms

  • refuse
  • stay
  • be well
  • lose track

Etymology

  • bed (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • bedd (Old English (ca. 450-1100))

8. bed

verb. ['ˈbɛd'] prepare for sleep.

Synonyms

  • go to sleep
  • bunk down
  • kip down
  • retire
  • hit the hay
  • bed down
  • sack out
  • go to bed
  • crawl in
  • turn in

Antonyms

  • turn out
  • disclaim
  • pack
  • dock

Etymology

  • bed (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • bedd (Old English (ca. 450-1100))

9. bed

noun. ['ˈbɛd'] a foundation of earth or rock supporting a road or railroad track.

Synonyms

  • fundament
  • foundation
  • foot
  • understructure
  • railroad bed
  • substructure
  • groundwork
  • roadbed

Antonyms

  • husband
  • miss
  • open
  • abstain

Etymology

  • bed (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • bedd (Old English (ca. 450-1100))

10. bed

noun. ['ˈbɛd'] a stratum of ore or coal thick enough to be mined with profit.

Synonyms

  • stratum
  • coal seam

Antonyms

  • forget
  • reject
  • divide

Etymology

  • bed (Middle English (1100-1500))
  • bedd (Old English (ca. 450-1100))
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