Making a Coffee Enema

Still from Dr. Kelley’s One Answer to Cancer (2010) pages 38-39, via alternative-doctor.com.  One will need:

– regular ground coffee for brewing: not instant, and not decaffeinated

– coffee pot must be either enamel-ware, corning-ware, or stainless steel: do not use aluminum or Teflon-lined pots

– filtered or distilled water: do not use chlorinated/fluorinated water from city supply

How to Make a Coffee Enema

1. Just before bedtime each day, make a pot of coffee (1 quart). Unplug coffeepot and allow to cool to room temperature.

2. It is best to arise early enough each morning to allow time to take the enema in a relaxed, unhurried state.

3. The coffee must be regular, non-instant, non-decaffeinated coffee. It must be prepared in enamelware, Corning ware glass or stainless steel or by tricolator filter method. Aluminum or Teflon should not be used at any time! We have found the coffee that is unboiled or prepared via the “drip method” is preferable. Use 3-4 tablespoons of ground coffee to 1 quart of filtered or distilled water. Any water that enters the body should be filtered or distilled. Avoidance of city water supplies (always chlorinated, which has been strongly linked to hardening of the arteries, and often fluorinated, which has been strongly linked to cancer and thyroid disease) is most essential to removing stress from the kidneys. Pure RO (Reverse Osmosis) filtered water or distilled water should be used for cooking and drinking—and even for preparing enemas, since a significant portion of the enema water may be absorbed and filtered through the kidneys. Even if one has a well, it should not be assumed safe. Often, toxic amounts of copper, cadmium, and lead are picked p from the plumbing even if the well is pure. It is best to purchase a small distilling unit and distill from one’s tap. If one distills water from a city supply, one must remember that certain hydrocarbon contaminants have a lower boiling point than that of water. The distiller should have a valve to permit their escape as they gasify. If not, they will concentrate in the distilled water and will have to be removed by filtering through activated charcoal.

Note: Filters breed deadly bacteria. If your water supply is dirty, a filter will get dirty in less than 30 days—a filter should be changed every 30 days even if your water supply is clean.

4. If a coffee enema makes a person jittery, shaky, nervous, nauseated, or light-headed the coffee solution is too strong. The amount of coffee can be adjusted from 1 tsp. to 4 tbsp. per quart of water as tolerance level permits.

5. The high retention coffee enema should consist of 1 quart of coffee, held for 15 minutes. Some people, children especially, can take and retain only a pint (2 cups) of enema solution at a time. If this is the case, one must take 2 enemas each time, one right after the other, and hold each for 15 minutes as directed.

6. Upon rising each morning, plug in the coffee pot for a few seconds to bring coffee to body temperature; unplug and take the morning coffee enema.

What to put together for taking the coffee enema:

1. an enema can or bag, big enough to hold more than a quart

2. a colon tube (if unavailable at pharmacies, ask the Central Supply of your local hospital for suggested alternatives; some patients have used Foley Catheters nearest the size colon tube with a French 24, or 26, or 28)

3. a connecting tube, one end of which connects to the enema can, the other end to the colon tube;

4. a lubricant (a drop of virgin coconut oil from the patients dailyessential fatty acid dose will do) for the enema tip

5. a bed post, or a hook strategically placed (for lack of a proper IV stand) for the enema can to hang on and which should be no higher than 36 inches from the rectum

6. an old towel over a plastic sheet under the buttocks to take any leaks

7. a bedside commode for those who might find it difficult to hold the enema long enough to get to the toilet 🙂

Next: How to Take a Coffee Enema

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