What is a Colema?

A natural method of detoxification that is regaining its popularity in modern society is colon hydrotherapy. It is the process of thoroughly removing kilograms of affected waste that has accumulated in the colon by pumping water into the colon, gently with controlled pressure or simply gravity. Massage or reflexology techniques are also applied to the abdomen during the procedure to encourage muscle contraction or peristalsis and promote the final elimination of the accumulated waste.

There are licensed hydrotherapy clinics where trained therapists administer the procedure. There are two types of machines used in colon irrigation treatments: the closed pipe system and the open pool system. US law considers the equipment to be medical equipment because it is used to examine and treat certain medical conditions that actually alter the function or structure of the human body. Both machine types are FDA approved.

There are also kits for the home, also known as colema kits, available on the market. Most colema kits have been approved and approved by the FDA. However, there are some that are released on the market without FDA approval. Therefore, it is best to check the validity of the company that produces the colema you intend to buy.

Typically, a colema kit includes a 5 gallon gravity tank, colema board, tubing and speculum. The Colema disc has an opening at one end with a protective shield for elimination and contamination purposes. The end of the board with the opening must of course be placed on top of the toilet while the other end must be supported by a chair or some supporting device so that it does not tip over.

Colema is performed with the individual lying on the board with the buttocks placed at the opening, against the shield. The 5 gallon gravity tank must be raised 2-4 feet higher than the colon board. The increase creates a safe and comfortable pressure of 1psi., Which flows out into the entire colon. The water to be used for the procedure should be sterilized or purified and preferably close to body temperature. In addition, the speculum used in colemas is similar to those used in colon systems with open pools. It is as narrow as a pencil, or perhaps narrower, and 4 to 12 inches long.

The speculum is designed to stay in the rectum throughout the session. The narrow design allows water to flow in and at the same time allows the water and waste to be discharged around it and into the toilet. Abdominal breathing techniques as well as abdominal massage can be performed to help with the cleansing. Although the procedure can be self-administered, help will prove to make the procedure less difficult. The entire colon session can take between 30 and 60 minutes, depending on the condition of the colon. Instructions on the correct use of the equipment and for disinfecting the equipment after use may be included with the kit.

The disadvantage of colemas is that there may be individuals who may perform the procedure incorrectly. Another case is abuse of treatment. Professional medical advice is actually crucial in this procedure.

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