When used, caffeine is preferentially absorbed in this system and goes directly to the liver, where it becomes a powerful detoxifier.
It is ancient herbal hydrotherapy that consists of carrying a bag of enemas with a mixture of water and coffee; it is introduced through the rectum and left there for 15 to 30 minutes before evacuating.
It causes the liver to produce more bile (which forms toxins) and moves the bile into the small intestine for elimination. This seems to increase in the liver to process more toxic incoming materials that have accumulated in the organs, tissues, and bloodstream.
Coffee does not enter the systemic circulation unless the enema procedure is performed incorrectly.
Coffee contains some alkaloids that also stimulate the production of glutathione-S-transferase, an enzyme used by the liver to make the detoxification pathways work.
It is essential in forming more glutathione, one of the leading chemical products of conjugation, which allows the elimination of toxins through bile in the small intestine. So, in other words, a coffee enema accelerates the detoxification process and minimizes the accumulation of substances not yet detoxified.
Benefits of a coffee enema
- Clean the colon.
- Increase mental clarity and energy levels.
- Detoxify the liver.
- Help eliminate parasites.
- Relieves chronic pain
What do you need to do for a coffee enema?
- An enema bag or bucket, preferably one of transparent plastic, can be seen.
- A large stainless steel pot.
- Organic coffee completely with caffeine, coffee ground by drip.
- A source of uncontaminated water. The chlorinated water should be boiled for 10 minutes.
Put a little over 1 quart of clean water in a pan and boil it. Add two flat teaspoons of coffee (or the amount of coffee that has been prescribed, the Gerson Program recommends 3 round teaspoons). Let it boil for five minutes, then turn off the stove, leaving the pan on the hot burner.
Allow it to cool to a hot and warm temperature. Test with your finger; it should be the same temperature as a baby’s bottle. It is safer to have it cold than hot; never use it hot or steaming; body temperature is suitable.
Then, take your pan and pot and put an old towel on the floor (or on your bed, if you are careful and know that it will not spill, for safety, you can place a piece of plastic under the towel).
You will have many old towels if you do not use an old towel since the coffee stains permanently. Use another bunch of towels, if you wish, as a pillow, and bring appropriate and relaxed literature.
Pour the coffee from the pan into the enema bucket without getting the coffee grounds in the cup. You may prefer to use an intermediate container with a spout when moving from the pan to the enema cube.
Do not use a paper filter to force floors. Place your enema bag in the sink with the catheter closed. Empty the coffee into the enema bag. Loosen the clamp to allow the coffee to run to the end of the catheter tip and reattach the load when the air has been removed from the enema tube.
Use a hanger to hang the enema bag at least two feet above the floor on a doorknob or towel rail.
The cube can rest on a chair, shelf or stand. Do not hang it high, like in a shower head, because it will be too strong, and the hose will not reach. It should flow very gently to the rectum and the colon only.
Allowing it to rise well in the colon can introduce caffeine into the general circulation as if you had taken it orally.
Lie on the floor of your back or right side and gently insert the catheter. Food-grade vegetable oil, such as olive oil, a vitamin E capsule, or KY gelatin, should be refined unless chemically sensitive if you need lubrication. It is a good idea to avoid petroleum products.
Gently insert the tube into the rectum a few inches and then release the clamp and let the first half of the fourth (2 cups maximum) flow of coffee in.
Fix the tube as soon as there is the slightest amount of discomfort or fullness. Do not change position or use a slant board to make the enema go deeper into the colon; this eliminates the purpose of this type of enema.
Try to hold the enema for a minimum of 12 minutes or more. Sometimes there will be an immediate urge to get rid of him, and that’s fine. It helps cleanse the colon’s stool so that you can hold more enema for a longer time next time. Never force yourself to have it if you feel you can not.
When you have secured the tubing, remove the tip of the catheter and empty it when necessary. It is best to keep it for at least 12 minutes each time. Once you have opened your bowel, continue with the remaining quart and keep it for at least 12 minutes, if possible, then empty.
The goal is to have two enemas that do not exceed 1/2 liter (2 cups) each, holding for 12 to 15 minutes each. Usually, 2 or 3 times will use the whole enema, but that is not your goal). He can keep it for 12 to 15 minutes.
When you have finished your session, rinse the bag and hang it to dry. Periodically pass boiling water, peroxide, or another comparable antimicrobial agent through the empty bag to prevent mold growth when not in use.
If you feel congested or hyperactive or have palpitations or irregular heartbeats after a coffee enema, you should reduce the amount of coffee, usually by half, for a few days or weeks.
If you think you need organic coffee. Make sure the source of your water is good, free of chemicals, springs, wells, or filtered water.
Sometimes you will hear or feel a trickle and emptying of the gallbladder. This occurs below the right rib cage or sometimes closer to the midline.
If after a week of daily enemas you have never felt or heard the release of the gall bladder, you should consider making the coffee stronger, going up in increments of 1/2 tablespoon per liter, not to exceed two tablespoons per cup.
Alternatively, you may need a slightly larger volume, such as 3 cups at a time. Sometimes, three enemas (2 cups or less each) instead of two in a session are more beneficial for some.
Suspend enemas if there is any adverse reaction, and discuss it with the doctor at your next appointment.