Rapid Relief From Colon Cleansing


Categories: Colon Cleansing
Sources: How And When To Be Your Own Doctor

During fasting the liver is hard at work processing toxins released

from fat and other body deposits. The liver still dumps its wastes

into the intestines through the bile duct. While eating normally,

bile, which contains highly toxic substances, is passed through the

intestines and is eliminated before too much is reabsorbed. (It is

the bile that usually makes the fecal matter so dark in color.)

However, reduction of food bulk reduces or completely eliminates

peristalsis, thus allowing intestinal contents to sit for extended

periods. And the toxins in the bile are readsorbed, forming a

continuous loop, further burdening the liver.



The mucus membranes lining the colon constantly secrete lubricants

to ease fecal matter through smoothly. This secretion does not stop

during fasting; in fact, it may increase because intestinal mucus

often becomes a secondary route of elimination. Allowed to remain in

the bowel, toxic mucus is an irritant while the toxins in it may be

reabsorbed, forming yet another closed loop and further burdening

the liver.



Daily enemas or colonics administered during fasting or while on

cleansing diets effectively remove old fecal material stored in the

colon and immediately ease the livers load, immediately relieve

discomfort by allowing the liver's efforts to further detoxify the

blood, and speed healing. Fasters cleansing on juice or raw food

should administer two or three enemas in short succession every day

for the first three days to get a good start on the cleansing

process, and then every other day or at very minimum, every few

days. Enemas or colonics should also be taken whenever symptoms

become uncomfortable, regardless of whether you have already cleaned

the colon that day or not. Once the faster has experienced the

relief from symptoms that usually comes from an enema they become

more than willing to repeat this mildly unpleasant experience.



Occasionally enemas, by filling the colon and making it press on the

liver, induce discharges of highly toxic bile that may cause

temporary nausea. Despite the induced nausea it is still far better

to continue with colonics because of the great relief experienced

after the treatment. If nausea exists or persists during colon

cleansing, consider trying slight modifications such as less or no

massage of the colon in the area of the gall bladder (abdominal area

close to the bottom of the right rib cage), and putting slightly

less water in the colon when filling it up. It also helps to make

sure that the stomach is empty of any fluid for one hour prior to

the colonic. Resume drinking after the colonic sessions is

completed. If you are one of these rare people who 'toss their

bile', just keep a plastic bucket handy and some water to rinse out

the mouth after, and carry on as usual.





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