Open-basin colon hydrotherapy system

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The equipment includes the treatment table and cabinetry. With the open-basin system, the table on which the client rests has a basin set into it. The equipment is plumbed to the sewer system from the bottom of the basin. The client's rectum is at the edge of the basin so waste may fall easily into it. Water comes from a tank gravity system and/or a pressure system set in a cabinet at the foot or side of the table. Tubing connects the tank with the speculum. The equipment is designed so that either the therapist or recipient may administer the session.

Water pressure is regulated. The maximum pressure is 1.4 psi (pound per square inch) in gravity mode and 3 psi for pressure flow. The therapist or recipient regulates the pressures below these levels.

The speculum for the open-basin system is narrower than a pencil in diameter and 10" long. It goes into the anus about 2-4". The speculum stays in during the entire session. Its narrowness and flexibility allow the water to flow in and out at the same time. The water and waste are expelled around the tube and into the basin. You can also choose to retain water during the session.

During the open-basin colon hydrotherapy system and colema the water is flowing continuously in and out. I would imagine the same inflow volume would hold true. Probably not more than 2-3 liters/quarts would be in the colon at any one time.

Position of Recipient:

The standard position for colon hydrotherapy sessions is resting on the back with knees bent and feet on the table. For the open-basin system, the client remains in this position to accommodate the basin.

The client can monitor the waste that comes out.
The open-basin works especially well with spina bifida, some elderly, para and quadriplegics or any other population that has loose sphincters muscles, and intense constipation, dehydration, impaction and urgency. People are also able to administer their own session.


In both kinds of systems, the therapist may use abdominal massage, acupressure, lymphatic drainage, reflexology and other techniques to help loosen waste material and promote muscular response. We also use hand held massagers.


Most tubing and speculums come in germicidal packs and are disposable and thrown out after each session. Sanitizing the viewing tube between treatments is also part of the sterile technique.

This systems has involve plumbing according to code with the water and waste lines.Equipment is FDA approved.

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