Classification of the contents of the intestines
1- GASES The   quantity   varies   according   to   the   patient,   but   it   is   always   the   first   thing   to   be   evacuated.   They   are   visible   as   bubbles   in   the   lowest   part of   the   viewer.   Many   people   find   that   after   the   session   they   have   lost   a   great   deal   of   volume   and   made   a   noticeable   improvement   only from the loss of gases. The   gases   are   formed   by   the   putrefaction   of   remains   in   the   colon,   and   even   though   they   are   no   longer   present   after   one   session,   they   will be produced again until the internal colic is totally evacuated, which does not normally occur until the third session. 2- STOOLS: Always   present   in   a   greater   or   lesser   quantity.   Few   in   the   first   session   (the   rectosigmoide   does   not   usually   have   retentions),   they   may increase   in   the   following   sessions.The   cecum   is   a   storage   space   for   remains,   due   to   its   shape   and   characteristics,   which   also   vary   according to   the   height   of   the   ileum   opening.   Along   the   entire   length   of   the   large   intestine   there   are   remains   of   crushed   impacted   stools   which   are easily   extracted.   In   the   traverse,   both   flexures   and   the   ascending   colon,   stools   in   the   shape   of   plugs   are   stored   in   the   folds,   sometimes with the contour of the intestine wall and they can cause small blockages in the tract. In   serious   cases   of   persistent   chronic   constipation,   extremely   hard   fecaloma   are   formed   and   these   can   prove   very   difficult   to   remove.   In the   cecum,   which   is   the   last   stretch   to   be   cleaned,   there   is   usually   a   magma   of   abundant   detritus,   dark   and   dense   but   not   excessively compacted.  3- COLOURING It is normal to find the colour of stools, but diluted. However, some colours may be encountered which give useful information: - Lemon yellow:  common in strict vegetarians. -   Bile   green:    normally   seen   in   the   second   session   after   the   cleaning   of   the   hepatic   flexure   of   the   colon,   in   many   cases   when   the   patient has reported a history of liver problems, even from many years before. Also observed in patients with chronic multi-medication. -   Orange-red:   very   frequent   for   the   water   to   be   coloured   like   this   in   individuals   who   are   almost   exclusively   meat-eaters   and   seems   to   be due to the oxidization of the remains. -   Black:   ruling   out   the   ingestion   of   ink   or   animal   blood,   the   possibility   of   the   existence   of   a   blood   loss   problem   a   some   point   of   the   upper digestive   tube   must   be   considered.   Worthwhile   conducting   an   anamnesis   to   look   for   other   signs   or   symptoms,   chronic   asthenia   or anaemia of unknown etiology, even ingestion of drugs (salicyates, etc.). - Pink-red:  can indicate active bleeding at any stage. -   Others:   apart   from   squid   ink,   or   black   pudding,   confusion   can   be   caused   by   the   ingestion   of   certain   vegetables:   spinach   -   green;   beetroot – red, etc. 4- MUCOSA The   wall   which   covers   the   innermost   layer   of   the   digestive   tube   bears   the   brunt   of   the   aggressive   behaviour   of   the   remains   which   circulate or   remain   in   its   interior.   Therefore,   we   find   that   many   sections   of   mucosa   are   swept   along   by   the   remains   which   brush   past   them;   it   is even possible for remains to drag fragments of encrusted mucous. Long   frayed   filaments   coloured   as   mentioned   above   are   often   seen.   Most   common   is   to   see   mucosa   crushed   into   small   scabs   coming from the walls; this needs to be removed so that normal mucosa can reform. Less   normal   are   what   I   refer   to   as   mucosa   ‘moulds’:   these   are   pieces   –   similar   to   the   layer   of   skin   which   snakes   shed   –   up   to   30   cms   long and   ash   coloured.   I   have   generally   seen   these   moulds   in   the   second   or   third   session   in   individuals   with   long-standing   constipation,   and their elimination indicates a notable improvement in the condition in short time. The   mucosa   of   the   digestive   tube   produces   a   protective   mucus   which   covers   it   and   assists   the   stools   to   slide   along.   When   this   mucus   is trapped   for   a   long   time,   it   loses   humidity   and   dries   up,   causing   it   to   lose   its   protective   qualities   and   turning   it   into   resin-like   lumps.   As   this process   of   drying   out   normally   occurs   in   cases   of   constipation,   the   complaint   is   aggravated,   since   it   can   lead   to   mucus   plugs   which   make evacuation more difficult. In the visor, they can be seen coming out like resin build up or the pulp of an orange. 5- FOREIGN BODIES There is quite a list of foreign bodies, most of which are swallowed by mistake, and even without the patient realising. A) Seeds: grape seeds,  seeds of kiwi, strawberry, capsicum, etc. B) Vegetable skins: especially lentil skins, which can be whole. Also capsicum and tomato skins. C) Poorly chewed food: olives stuffed with capsicum, corn. D) Pen lids, small plastic objects, paper clips E) Parasites   CLICK THE FOLLOWING LINKS FOR MORE INFORMATION: 1.- HISTORY 2.- EFFECTS 3.- PATHOLOGIES 4.- CLASSIFICATION OF THE CONTENTS OF THE INTESTINES 5.- COLON CLEANSING BEFORE COLONOSCOPY   References Vassey, C. 1992. Las toxinas, ¿cómo eliminarlas del organismo?. Urano. Roselló, R. 2001. Limpieza interior. Jensen, B. 1992. Limpieza de los tejidos a través de Intestino {Tissue Cleansing Through Bowel Management}. Walker, N. 1979. Colon Health, the key to a vibrant life. Norwalk Press Cayce, E. 1971. Edgar Cayce"s guide to Colon Care. Inner Vision Publishing Co. Weinberger, S. 1988. Healing within, the complete guide to Colon Health Medsker.   1997.   Understanding   the   need   for   Colon   Hydrotherapy.   {Comprendiendo   la   necesidad   de   la   Hidroterapia   del   Colon} Medsker Publishing Co. Scholz, N.; Lúhr, K.; Heribert, D. 1998. Fitness für den Darm. Verlag Gesundheit Walker, NW. 1993. Darm-Gesundheit ohne Vertopfung. Worldthausen Verlag Mignot, J. L"Hydrothérapie du Colon. Editions Jouvence Mannier-Shraer, G. 1992. La Santé par l"Hygiène Intestinale. Editions 3 Fontaines Poirot, C. 1997. Les Intestines Naturellement. Massa, B. 1996. Rigenerarsi con la Idrocolonterapia. Editorial Emar. Ullrich, M. 2003. Hidroterapia del Colon Terrass, S. 1996. Síndrome del Colon irritable. Ediciones tutor S.A. Monasterio, M. Introducción a la terapia colónica. Ediciones Kier. Kousmine, C. 1988. Salve su Cuerpo. Asociación Médica Kousmine. 1999. Los Cinco Pilares de la Salud: El Método Kousmine. Ediciones Urano. Moritz, A. Limpieza hepática y de la vesícula. Ediciones Obelisco. Gray, R. 1986. The Colon Health Handbook. Emerald Publishing Briel   JW,   Schouten   WR,   Vlot   EA,   et   al.   Clinical   value   of   colonic   irrigation   in   patients   with   continence   disturbances.   Diseases   of   the Colon & Rectum 1997;40(7):802-805. Weiss, J.; Burnett, V. Colon Cleansing, The Best-kept Secret Walker, N. Colon Health: the Key to a Vibrant Life Baker, M. Colon Irrigation: A Forgotten Key To Health Collings, J. Principles Of Colonic Irrigation Trickett, S. 1990. Irritable Bowel Syndrome and Diverticulosis Dorman,   T.   Exploring   Issues   of   Philosophy   and   Conscience.   Colonics   article   in   Contemporary   Health   Care,   August   2000   -   Vol.   5,   Issue 8. Bail,    J.    P.,    Juglard,    G.,    Framery,    D.,    Deligny,    M.,    and    Charles,    J.    F.    [Value    of    colonic    irrigation.    Long-term    followed-up    in    432 colostomized patients]. Presse Med 11-19-1994;23(36):1651-1654. Bastedo WA. Colonic irrigations: their administration, therapeutic application and dangers. JAMA 1932;98:734-736. Cazemier   M,   Felt-Bersma   RJ,   Mulder   CJ.   Anal   plugs   and   retrograde   colonic   irrigation   are   helpful   in   fecal   incontinence   or   constipation. World J Gastroenterology. 2007 Jun 14;13(22):3101-5. Centracchio   P.   A.,   Tony.   Colon   Hydrotherapy–A   Forgotten   Art;   The   American   Chiropractor;   October   1986   pp.   55-5940.   Church   JM. Warm   water   irrigation   for   dealing   with   spasm   during   colonoscopy:   simple,   inexpensive,   and   effective.   Gastrointest   Endosc   2002;   Nov, 56(5):672-674. Collins   D.   Colon   therapy.   In   Joseph   Pizzorno   and   Michael   Murray,   eds.   A   Textbook   of   Natural   Medicine   (Seattle:   Bastyr   University Publications, 1993). Vol. 1 Collins   JG,   Mittman   P.   Effects   of   colon   irrigation   on   serum   electrolytes.   Journal   of   Naturopathic   Medicine,   Vol   1,   Number   1,   1990;1:4- 9. The Colon Hydrotherapists Network. Colon Hydrotherapy and its Clinical Applications. Retrieved on 2005-08-31. Friedenwald   J,   Morrison   S.   Value,   limitations,   indications   and   technic   of   colonic   irrigations.   Medical   Clinics   of   North   America,   May 1935, 1611-1629. Horne    S.,    Colon    cleansing:    a    popular,    but    misunderstood    natural    therapy.    J    Herb    Pharmacother.    2006;6(2):93-100.    American Herbalists Guild, St. George, UT 84791, USA. Hunt, T. Colonic irrigation. Nurs.Mirror.Midwives.J 7-5-1974;139(1):76-77. Hunt, T. C. Colonic irrigation. Practitioner 1972;208(246):523-524. Kelvinson RC. Colonic hydrotherapy: a review of the available literature. Compl Ther Med 1995;3:88-92. Koch   SM,   Uludağ   O,   El   Naggar   K,   van   Gemert   WG,   Baeten   CG.,   Colonic   irrigation   for   defecation   disorders   after   dynamic   graciloplasty. Int J Colorectal Dis. 2008 Feb;23(2):195-200. Epub 2007 Sep 21. Lestár   B,   Polányi   C,   Bihari   L,   Garcia   J,   Vörös   A.   [Antegrade   colonic   enema   is   a   choice   for   the   treatment   of   faecal   incontinence   and constipation] Magy Seb. 2007 Aug;60(4):210-4. Hungarian. Lim    JF,    Tang    CL,    Seow-Choen    F,    et    al.    Prospective,    randomized    trial    comparing    intraoperative    colonic    irrigation    with    manual decompression only for obstructed left-sided colorectal cancer. Dis Colon Rectum 2005;48(2):205-209. Messina, B. and Grassi, M. [Hydrotherapy in colonic diseases]. Clin Ter. 6-30-1978;85(6):619-629. Zhao Fa, Guo LinLi, Hua JH. Colon Hydrotherapy for Pre-endoscopy preparation. Hebei Medical Journal, Dec 2004, Vol 25, No. 12. Pizzetti D, Annibali R, Bufo A, Pescatori M. Colonic hydrotherapy for obstructed defecation, Colorectal Dis. 2005 Jan;7(1) Taffinder NJ, Tan E, Webb IG, McDonald PJ. Retrograde commercial colonic hydrotherapy. Colorectal Dis. 2004 Jul;6(4):258-60. Tod   AM,   Stringer   E,   Levery   C,   Dean   J,   Brown   J.   Rectal   irrigation   in   the   management   of   functional   bowel   disorders:   a   review.   Br   J   Nurs. 2007 Jul 26-Aug 8;16(14):858-64. Triadafilopoulos G, Simms RW, Goldenberg DL. Bowel dysfunction in fibromyalgia syndrome. Dig Dis Sci 1991;36:59-64. Van   der   Berg   MM,   Geerdes   BP,   Heij   HA,   et   al.   Defecation   disorders   in   children:   treatment   with   colonic   irrigation   through   an appendicostomy. Ned Tijdschr Geneeskd 2005;149(8):418-422.     If   you   would   like   additional   information   regarding   our   services   or      to   request   an   appointment,   you   can   contact   us   by   phone   (952 80 53 68) or by email .
· · · · · · · · · · · · · · · · · · · · · · · · · · · · · · · · · · · · · · · · · · · · · · · · ·
© 2011 - Centro Medicina Natural y Antienvejecimiento - Neural therapy, Homeopathy, Ozone therapy, Carboxytherapy, Mesotherapy Avda. Juan Carlos I, nº 29, portal 5, 2ºB -- 29680, Estepona (Málaga)
© 2011 - Centro Medicina Natural y Antienvejecimiento Tel: 952 80 53 68      E-mail: info@medicinabiologica.es
Classification of the contents  of the intestines
1- GASES The   quantity   varies   according   to   the   patient,   but   it   is   always   the   first thing   to   be   evacuated.   They   are   visible   as   bubbles   in   the   lowest   part of   the   viewer.   Many   people   find   that   after   the   session   they   have   lost   a great   deal   of   volume   and   made   a   noticeable   improvement   only   from the loss of gases. The   gases   are   formed   by   the   putrefaction   of   remains   in   the   colon, and   even   though   they   are   no   longer   present   after   one   session,   they will   be   produced   again   until   the   internal   colic   is   totally   evacuated, which does not normally occur until the third session. 2- STOOLS: Always   present   in   a   greater   or   lesser   quantity.   Few   in   the   first   session (the    rectosigmoide    does    not    usually    have    retentions),    they    may increase   in   the   following   sessions.The   cecum   is   a   storage   space   for remains,    due    to    its    shape    and    characteristics,    which    also    vary according   to   the   height   of   the   ileum   opening.   Along   the   entire   length of   the   large   intestine   there   are   remains   of   crushed   impacted   stools which    are    easily    extracted.    In    the    traverse,    both    flexures    and    the ascending   colon,   stools   in   the   shape   of   plugs   are   stored   in   the   folds, sometimes   with   the   contour   of   the   intestine   wall   and   they   can   cause small blockages in the tract. In   serious   cases   of   persistent   chronic   constipation,   extremely   hard fecaloma   are   formed   and   these   can   prove   very   difficult   to   remove.   In the   cecum,   which   is   the   last   stretch   to   be   cleaned,   there   is   usually   a magma   of   abundant   detritus,   dark   and   dense   but   not   excessively compacted.  3- COLOURING It   is   normal   to   find   the   colour   of   stools,   but   diluted.   However,   some colours may be encountered which give useful information: - Lemon yellow:  common in strict vegetarians. -   Bile   green:    normally   seen   in   the   second   session   after   the   cleaning of   the   hepatic   flexure   of   the   colon,   in   many   cases   when   the   patient has    reported    a    history    of    liver    problems,    even    from    many    years before. Also observed in patients with chronic multi-medication. -   Orange-red:   very   frequent   for   the   water   to   be   coloured   like   this   in individuals   who   are   almost   exclusively   meat-eaters   and   seems   to   be due to the oxidization of the remains. -   Black:   ruling   out   the   ingestion   of   ink   or   animal   blood,   the   possibility of   the   existence   of   a   blood   loss   problem   a   some   point   of   the   upper digestive     tube     must     be     considered.     Worthwhile     conducting     an anamnesis   to   look   for   other   signs   or   symptoms,   chronic   asthenia   or anaemia   of   unknown   etiology,   even   ingestion   of   drugs   (salicyates, etc.). - Pink-red:  can indicate active bleeding at any stage. -   Others:   apart   from   squid   ink,   or   black   pudding,   confusion   can   be caused    by    the    ingestion    of    certain    vegetables:    spinach    -    green; beetroot – red, etc. 4- MUCOSA The   wall   which   covers   the   innermost   layer   of   the   digestive   tube   bears the   brunt   of   the   aggressive   behaviour   of   the   remains   which   circulate or   remain   in   its   interior.   Therefore,   we   find   that   many   sections   of mucosa   are   swept   along   by   the   remains   which   brush   past   them;   it   is even possible for remains to drag fragments of encrusted mucous. Long   frayed   filaments   coloured   as   mentioned   above   are   often   seen. Most   common   is   to   see   mucosa   crushed   into   small   scabs   coming from   the   walls;   this   needs   to   be   removed   so   that   normal   mucosa   can reform. Less   normal   are   what   I   refer   to   as   mucosa   ‘moulds’:   these   are   pieces   similar   to   the   layer   of   skin   which   snakes   shed   –   up   to   30   cms   long   and ash   coloured.   I   have   generally   seen   these   moulds   in   the   second   or third   session   in   individuals   with   long-standing   constipation,   and   their elimination   indicates   a   notable   improvement   in   the   condition   in   short time. The   mucosa   of   the   digestive   tube   produces   a   protective   mucus   which covers   it   and   assists   the   stools   to   slide   along.   When   this   mucus   is trapped   for   a   long   time,   it   loses   humidity   and   dries   up,   causing   it   to lose   its   protective   qualities   and   turning   it   into   resin-like   lumps.   As   this process   of   drying   out   normally   occurs   in   cases   of   constipation,   the complaint   is   aggravated,   since   it   can   lead   to   mucus   plugs   which   make evacuation   more   difficult.   In   the   visor,   they   can   be   seen   coming   out like resin build up or the pulp of an orange. 5- FOREIGN BODIES There   is   quite   a   list   of   foreign   bodies,   most   of   which   are   swallowed   by mistake, and even without the patient realising. A) Seeds: grape seeds,  seeds of kiwi, strawberry, capsicum, etc. B)   Vegetable   skins:   especially   lentil   skins,   which   can   be   whole.   Also capsicum and tomato skins. C) Poorly chewed food: olives stuffed with capsicum, corn. D) Pen lids, small plastic objects, paper clips E) Parasites CLICK THE FOLLOWING LINKS FOR MORE INFORMATION: 1.- HISTORY 2.- EFFECTS 3.- PATHOLOGIES 4.-    CLASSIFICATION    OF    THE    CONTENTS    OF    THE INTESTINES 5.- COLON CLEANSING BEFORE COLONOSCOPY References Vassey,   C.   1992.   Las   toxinas,   ¿cómo   eliminarlas   del   organismo?. Urano. Roselló, R. 2001. Limpieza interior. Jensen,   B.   1992.   Limpieza   de   los   tejidos   a   través   de   Intestino {Tissue Cleansing Through Bowel Management}. Walker,   N.   1979.   Colon   Health,   the   key   to   a   vibrant   life.   Norwalk Press Cayce,   E.   1971.   Edgar   Cayce"s   guide   to   Colon   Care.   Inner   Vision Publishing Co. Weinberger,    S.    1988.    Healing    within,    the    complete    guide    to Colon Health Medsker.       1997.       Understanding       the       need       for       Colon Hydrotherapy.   {Comprendiendo   la   necesidad   de   la   Hidroterapia   del Colon} Medsker Publishing Co. Scholz,   N.;   Lúhr,   K.;   Heribert,   D.   1998.   Fitness   für   den   Darm. Verlag Gesundheit Walker,      NW.      1993.      Darm-Gesundheit      ohne      Vertopfung. Worldthausen Verlag Mignot, J. L"Hydrothérapie du Colon. Editions Jouvence Mannier-Shraer,    G.    1992.    La    Santé    par    l"Hygiène    Intestinale. Editions 3 Fontaines Poirot, C. 1997. Les Intestines Naturellement. Massa,   B.   1996.   Rigenerarsi   con   la   Idrocolonterapia.   Editorial Emar. Ullrich, M. 2003. Hidroterapia del Colon Terrass,   S.   1996.   Síndrome   del   Colon   irritable.   Ediciones   tutor S.A. Monasterio,    M.    Introducción    a    la    terapia    colónica.    Ediciones Kier. Kousmine, C. 1988. Salve su Cuerpo. Asociación    Médica    Kousmine.    1999.    Los    Cinco    Pilares    de    la Salud: El Método Kousmine. Ediciones Urano. Moritz,     A.     Limpieza     hepática     y     de     la     vesícula.     Ediciones Obelisco. Gray, R. 1986. The Colon Health Handbook. Emerald Publishing Briel   JW,   Schouten   WR,   Vlot   EA,   et   al.   Clinical   value   of   colonic irrigation   in   patients   with   continence   disturbances.   Diseases   of   the Colon & Rectum 1997;40(7):802-805. Weiss, J.; Burnett, V. Colon Cleansing, The Best-kept Secret Walker, N. Colon Health: the Key to a Vibrant Life Baker, M. Colon Irrigation: A Forgotten Key To Health Collings, J. Principles Of Colonic Irrigation Trickett, S. 1990. Irritable Bowel Syndrome and Diverticulosis Dorman,    T.    Exploring    Issues    of    Philosophy    and    Conscience. Colonics   article   in   Contemporary   Health   Care,   August   2000   -   Vol.   5, Issue 8. Bail,   J.   P.,   Juglard,   G.,   Framery,   D.,   Deligny,   M.,   and   Charles,   J.   F. [Value      of      colonic      irrigation.      Long-term      followed-up      in      432 colostomized patients]. Presse Med 11-19-1994;23(36):1651-1654. Bastedo      WA.      Colonic      irrigations:      their      administration, therapeutic application and dangers. JAMA 1932;98:734-736. Cazemier     M,     Felt-Bersma     RJ,     Mulder     CJ.     Anal     plugs     and retrograde    colonic    irrigation    are    helpful    in    fecal    incontinence    or constipation. World J Gastroenterology. 2007 Jun 14;13(22):3101-5. Centracchio   P.   A.,   Tony.   Colon   Hydrotherapy–A   Forgotten   Art; The   American   Chiropractor;   October   1986   pp.   55-5940.   Church   JM. Warm   water   irrigation   for   dealing   with   spasm   during   colonoscopy: simple,    inexpensive,    and    effective.    Gastrointest    Endosc    2002;    Nov, 56(5):672-674. Collins    D.    Colon    therapy.    In    Joseph    Pizzorno    and    Michael Murray,     eds.     A     Textbook     of     Natural     Medicine     (Seattle:     Bastyr University Publications, 1993). Vol. 1 Collins    JG,    Mittman    P.    Effects    of    colon    irrigation    on    serum electrolytes.    Journal    of    Naturopathic    Medicine,    Vol    1,    Number    1, 1990;1:4-9. The   Colon   Hydrotherapists   Network.   Colon   Hydrotherapy   and its Clinical Applications. Retrieved on 2005-08-31. Friedenwald   J,   Morrison   S.   Value,   limitations,   indications   and technic   of   colonic   irrigations.   Medical   Clinics   of   North   America,   May 1935, 1611-1629. Horne    S.,    Colon    cleansing:    a    popular,    but    misunderstood natural    therapy.    J    Herb    Pharmacother.    2006;6(2):93-100.    American Herbalists Guild, St. George, UT 84791, USA. Hunt,      T.      Colonic      irrigation.      Nurs.Mirror.Midwives.J      7-5- 1974;139(1):76-77. Hunt,    T.    C.    Colonic    irrigation.    Practitioner    1972;208(246):523- 524. Kelvinson   RC.   Colonic   hydrotherapy:   a   review   of   the   available literature. Compl Ther Med 1995;3:88-92. Koch   SM,   Uludağ   O,   El   Naggar   K,   van   Gemert   WG,   Baeten   CG., Colonic   irrigation   for   defecation   disorders   after   dynamic   graciloplasty. Int J Colorectal Dis. 2008 Feb;23(2):195-200. Epub 2007 Sep 21. Lestár    B,    Polányi    C,    Bihari    L,    Garcia    J,    Vörös    A.    [Antegrade colonic   enema   is   a   choice   for   the   treatment   of   faecal   incontinence and constipation] Magy Seb. 2007 Aug;60(4):210-4. Hungarian. Lim   JF,   Tang   CL,   Seow-Choen   F,   et   al.   Prospective,   randomized trial     comparing     intraoperative     colonic     irrigation     with     manual decompression   only   for   obstructed   left-sided   colorectal   cancer.   Dis Colon Rectum 2005;48(2):205-209. Messina,   B.   and   Grassi,   M.   [Hydrotherapy   in   colonic   diseases]. Clin Ter. 6-30-1978;85(6):619-629. Zhao    Fa,    Guo    LinLi,    Hua    JH.    Colon    Hydrotherapy    for    Pre- endoscopy   preparation.   Hebei   Medical   Journal,   Dec   2004,   Vol   25,   No. 12. Pizzetti   D,   Annibali   R,   Bufo   A,   Pescatori   M.   Colonic   hydrotherapy for obstructed defecation, Colorectal Dis. 2005 Jan;7(1) Taffinder     NJ,     Tan     E,     Webb     IG,     McDonald     PJ.     Retrograde commercial colonic hydrotherapy. Colorectal Dis. 2004 Jul;6(4):258-60. Tod   AM,   Stringer   E,   Levery   C,   Dean   J,   Brown   J.   Rectal   irrigation   in the   management   of   functional   bowel   disorders:   a   review.   Br   J   Nurs. 2007 Jul 26-Aug 8;16(14):858-64. Triadafilopoulos      G,      Simms      RW,      Goldenberg      DL.      Bowel dysfunction in fibromyalgia syndrome. Dig Dis Sci 1991;36:59-64. Van    der    Berg    MM,    Geerdes    BP,    Heij    HA,    et    al.    Defecation disorders   in   children:   treatment   with   colonic   irrigation   through   an appendicostomy. Ned Tijdschr Geneeskd 2005;149(8):418-422.     If   you   would   like   additional   information   regarding   our   services or  to request an appointment, you can contact us by phone (952 80 53 68) or by email .
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