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The picture story book for children with bladder and intestinal disorders. 

Rita Schlup-Haller is a physiotherapist and has specialized in the area of pelvis/internal organs. In her practice she treats children and adults with incontinence problems. in Solothurn

All just pee! Pixi book for children

SKU: B490
  • The picture story book “Goodbye poop!” is suitable for children aged around four years who simply want to wash down their poop and no longer want to have their pants full.

    The colorfully illustrated picture story is about Lola's stinky problem. Lola's poop always ends up where it doesn't belong: in her pants, in bed or even as a work of art on the walls. After a while, Lola gets a terrible stomach ache from eating poop and has to go to the doctor. When the medication finally reduces Lola's poop and she can go to the toilet, Lola decides to change her behavior.

    The subsequent, numerous hands-on pages to write down and draw on help children better understand the poop problem and find out how they can get rid of it. This is how they become experts in themselves.

    A title from the children's non-fiction series “SOWAS!” by psychologist Sigrun Eder (



    Hello you!

    I'm Lola and I once had a stinky problem. This always put my parents in a bad mood. For a while I found it fun to annoy my parents with my shit. But then it became too stupid even for me and I wanted my problem gone.

    What about you? Do you also have a poop problem? Do you avoid going to the toilet until your poop becomes hard as a rock? Do you even hide the poop sausages at the end?

    Be honest: would you rather get rid of this problem like I do?

    Then read my story. The participation pages are just for you. In it you will find out more about your stinking problem and what you can do about it.

    TOI Toi Toi! Together we are a good team.

    Your Lola

    Text excerpt

    “Oh dear!” said Mom when she discovered heavy skid marks in Lola’s underwear.

    Lola was big enough to be able to fall asleep without the light on, but the poop didn't work yet. Her poop never ended up where the adults thought it should.

    Sometimes Lola would hide her poop in her room. She then enjoyed watching Mom's nostrils flare in disgust like a horse's nostrils. This happened, for example, when Mama shook Lola's bed linen and the poop flew around the room in a high arc.

    Lola felt like the Easter Bunny and was happy.

    Mom, on the other hand, grimaced. Disgusted, she said, “Lola, even a skunk doesn’t hide its poop.”

    Every now and then Lola imagined that her hands were a brush and her poop was paint. Then she skillfully painted the walls in the toilet or in the hallway with it.

    For Lola, they were works of art. It was a reason for her parents to freak out.

    After Lola's art activities, Dad usually had a screaming fit while Mom remained desperately silent. She got a variety of cleaning products from the storage room to combat Lola's wall paintings.

    As soon as Dad calmed down a bit, he started asking questions: “Lola! How do you come up with ideas like that? Do you know your poop pictures make us terribly sick?”

    But Lola didn't listen. Because of Dad's boring questions and his accusatory voice, she had turned her ears to the tune.

    But at some point her inner voice spoke up in Lola's head and said to her:

    “Lola, be careful! You've become the family skunk. Everyone just sees you as the Lola with the poop problem. Do you want to do something about it? It would be much nicer to say goodbye to the skunk!”

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