The following article describes the assembly and use of an enema system I have been using weekly for over 1 year with very satisfying results. For about 6 years prior I used 5 gallons weekly but usually had to leave the enema board with toxic waste still needing to be flushed . Were it not for the additional amount of water I use today I am certain I would not have the marked improvements in my health as a result.
The most important feature of any enema or colonic system is the height of the water tank from the enema board. The higher a body of water is elevated the more pressure it exerts at ground level. Thus the reason why small city water tanks are elevated. So, the bottom of the tank must not be more than 24 inches above the top of the enema board, otherwise there will be too much pressure on the colon. The following dimensions assume it will be used with a standard American size toilet which is about 14″ from top of rim to the floor. Toilets for handicapped are typically higher so add the difference to the length of the legs.
- 2 1x10x6′ – Cut each to 39″ for the legs, then 1 @ 21″ for the back.
- 1 1×12 (smallest length available) – Cut to 24″ for the top
- 8 #8 1-1/2″ no pre-drill particle board or wood screws
- Wood glue
Assemble the back to the legs first by drilling holes using 1/16″ drill bit, 2 on each side. Then place the top with even spacing on all 4 sides and attach. As you can see I over did it with the screws but 2 on each side and 4 on the top should be enough if you use wood glue.
Water Tank & Accessories
- 16 gallon Fresh Water R/V Tank
- Stainless steel bucket heater
- Digital kitchen thermometer
All can be purchased on Amazon. See the following list I have set up.
Cut a 3 1/2″ hole in top. Shavings from the manufacturer must be cleaned out by hand so you must be able to fit your arm in.
Thermometer – use a hole punch or small drill to start a hole in the cap at bottom closest to the wall. Then insert the steel probe. The plastic is soft enough to expand to form a tight seal but use Gorilla glue or contact cement around the outside if leaks form.
Hose fitting – 1/4″ barb with 1/4″ male NPT. Remove the other plastic cap at the bottom and screw in the hose fitting being carful not to strip the threads on the tank. Attach the silicone hose with a small hose clamp if needed.
Enema Board & Accessories
- 5 feet 1/4″ ID silicone tubing (included in kit)
- Plastic hose clamp (included in kit)
- Rectal tip (included in kit)
- Large syringe (included in kit)
All the above items are included in the kit found here as well as other accessories.
Note: Colema Boards® or it’s owners have not endorsed or approved the use of this system with it’s products. This website is not associated with Colema Boards® or it’s owners in any way.
Instructions for Use
- Fill the tank with 10 gallons of distilled water. I use 2 5 gallon BPA free jugs and fill from dispenser at Whole Foods. Place the bucket heater inside the tank and heat to 100° F (about 40-45 minutes). Circulate the water periodically to ensure an even distribution of heat.
- Remove the bucket heater and cover the hole.
- Place the enema board on the toilet as instructed using a chair or 2 5-gallon buckets at the other end for support making sure the enema board is level with the toilet and stable. Continue following instructions that came with your enema board for proper use of the rectal tip and hose connection.
Use a belt to tie your knees about waist length apart. It takes about an hour for the water to circulate so this will keep your legs from getting fatigued.
If you’re interested in using additives (implants) such as coffee or lemon juice simply cut off a 2 inch section of the tube about 2′-6″ from the rectal end, splice together with a 1/4″ barb tee hose connector and insert the 2 inch hose on the stem, which will be clamped shut when not used. Fill a large syringe with your additive and insert it into the end of the 2″ tube. Be sure and hold it during use. This will be very helpful in controlling the flow of the implant rather than adding it to the water tank. I squeeze out about 1 oz every minute or so.
It is very important that you reserve the last portion of water in the tank to rinse out the remaining implant, especially coffee which can leave you over stimulated if left. This is another good reason to use 10 gallons.
Divide the total volume of water into thirds and mark it on the tank. Use the first third for the initial rinse, the second for the implant, and the third for the final rinse.
Relax and enjoy the experience. My favorite time is after work before supper, but you may find that first thing in the morning is better. The 40 minutes it takes to heat the water is a great time to unwind and relax. The colon is a muscle that needs time to get used to the additional water volume so by all means STOP if you get tired! During the process pretend you’re filling a balloon behind your navel. Deep breathing like that will help stimulate the colon and break loose compacted feces.