Near Miss

So, my little cousin has this bad habit of coming into my room and checking out my stuff, whenever she visits. It’s a nightmare, really. While I keep my diapers and stuff in school, I have left some things at home.

One fine day my dad insisted that I take two cupboards that my mum didn’t want anymore. Despite my protests he forced me to help him carry them up to my room and my little cousin gleefully followed, watching me get scolded about ‘talking back’. So we put the cupboards down and my dad starts ranting about how my second clothes closet is full of non-clothes. And he guilt-trips me into opening them. And I thought nothing was exposed.

Until my cousin, who is seven years old short, spotted my enema bucket. It is a completely clear, transparent plastic container roughly the size of a small Milo tin, and she has an eye for all things sleek and shiny. She didn’t know what it was. But of course she wanted it!

There was this awkward pause moment where she insisted that she wanted it and I kept saying no. I even grabbed it and put it higher, but she wanted it to put her brown fake-gemstones (the irony), and all this while my dad was standing there, wondering what in the world could that thing be.

I managed to fend her off by giving her a similar shaped transparent plastic container that was the cover for my stack of blank CDs (a relic from the previous decade). But it gave me a scare. Did my dad suspect something? He didn’t ask anything, but I think he does suspect something.

Promptly, I packed it and brought it with me to school the next day.

– Selv


Using An Enema

Some of you may have heard of the Fleet enema – it comes in a small bottle and it is one-time use. However, I’ve been researching their usage, and there’s some strong opinions against their usage because the solution used might result in electrolyte imbalances. And I myself have gotten headaches after using them.

The main use of an enema is as a bulking agent, as well as a lubricant. Basically it adds volume to the colon by introducing water, to signal the bowels to move. And the liquid acts to soften and make the contents of the colon move easier. That is why people with constipation are given enemas, albeit as a last resort out to their embarrassing way they are administered.

There are other enemas out there, namely the bulb and bucket/bag types. The bulb enema utilises small volumes, while the bucket/bag operates with larger volumes.

It is notable that many people out there who practise bowel cleansing using enemas. It is even used as a treatment technique by Ayurveda, the ancient Indian traditional medicine. While the frequencies, solutions and volumes used vary – coffee enemas are very popular-  the general belief is that fecal matter tends to get stuck in the colon from time-to-time, and if left there would cause toxicity and cancer. While there is insufficient evidence to back this up, people actively perform bowel cleansing just to be on the safe side.

Of course, ABDLs and those into BDSM picked up the enema technique, as a form of role-play and domination. As enemas are meant to clear one’s gut out, the submissive character is ‘forced’ to poop themselves, usually into a waiting diaper, to experience a level of humiliation and helplessness that is said to be unparalleled.

After hearing the warnings about the Fleet enema, I decided to give the Bucket Enema a try. At the same time, I came across a very helpful website which gave tips on everything to do with enemas – from choosing a solution to deciding the volume.

I decided to try a modest 500ml warm pure water+ 1/2 tsp salt solution. I woke up early in the morning to do this, so I merely untaped my nighttime diaper and proceeded to administer it. Then I waited for 10 minutes. It is suggested that you lie down and wait for a while, to loosen the material in the colon, massaging in an anti-clockwise direction to help the liquid flow. Soon, the time for relief had arrived. I was wearing a economy diaper, but I really wish I was wearing a premium one.

This is where two mistakes on my part kicked in. One was that I shouldn’t have used a diaper with weak tapes. Two – and I should have foreseen this –  this being my nighttime diaper, it was near capacity. As the semi-liquid kept coming, the diaper could not take the strain and THREE out of four tapes detached from the backing. Panicking, I put on an underwear to hold the thing together and rushed to the bathroom. But 500ml was quite a lot, and as I figured that it was mostly liquid, might as well let it flow in the shower.

But the real surprise came when I opened up the diaper. I didn’t feel the need to bo #2 before the enema, but I saw what clearly could have been three days worth of poop floating in the diaper. Clearly, my colon was holding it it in very well. Best part was that there was no headache, or other side-effect. Worst part was the clean-up.

Anyway, if you haven’t been paying attention, here are my takeaways for using a bucket enema while diapered.

  1. Choose a diaper with high capacity.
  2. Use a fresh diaper, for maximum and fast absorption.
  3. The said diaper must have very good tapes. The Tena Slip Super kinda fits the job role, but for it’s capacity is still not on par.
  4. If you have rubber pants, put them on. There is a high chance the diaper will leak.
  5. If you don’t, when it is time to release, go to the bathroom and get into the shower.
  6. Bag up the used diaper in a plastic bag before throwing, or the liquid will drip all over.

I hope this article provided some insight into enemas and diapers, and if there are any questions, feel free to ask, and I will try my best to answer them.

– Selv

The Fleet Enema

(Messy discussion ahead)

Bowel Movements are just as important as eating. Sometimes a person may not have proper Bowel Movements (BMs) due to various reasons. Diet, hydration, sickness, certain medications all can affect one’s daily dookie. Diarrhoea is the common unusual BM, while Constipation is the other. To relieve constipation one simply has to drink more water and eat more fibre. But when the situation deteriorates to further to make one’s bowels impassable, that is when external stimuli is needed. There are several ways to make the body excrete. There are oral laxatives, and I strongly emphasise here that, as with any medication, all oral laxatives should be prescribed. There is the belly-rubbing method, but this usually works only with young children.

There are also other methods to relieve constipation through rectal administration, namely suppositories and enemas. Suppositories are small tablets that are inserted into the anus. These are usually used in babies/small children and the bedridden. An enema is a process of introducing liquids into the rectum via the anus, and is used in bigger children and adults. Enemas can be carried out for 2 reasons. One is for bowel cleansing before a surgical operation, the other is to relieve occasional constipation. There are 2 types of enemas, one is the kit enema, which is re-usable. The other type is the commercially available one-use product, the most common of which is the Fleet brand of enemas. Some people prefer the kit enema. It is a bag which you fill up with water, before administering it. But some others prefer Fleet, for it is one time use and disposable.

The Fleet Enema is an enema which is a bulking agent. It works by way of drawing in liquids into the rectum and the increases in volume of matter in it. The liquid solution makes its way up into the lower large intestine, and loosens things up along the way. It then acts as a ‘lubricant’ of sorts when the bowel movement starts.

The benefit of using the Fleet Enema is that it is more effective than a simple kit enema. Lesser liquid is inserted in, causing less discomfort, and the job still gets done.

However, there are quite a few issues with using Fleet. One is that you cannot use Fleet regularly. The instructions clearly say this. They warn that you could get ‘addicted’ or ‘dependant’ on such enemas. Or worse, you could suffer from Barium poisoning and dehydration. The user is advised not to hold back their bowel movement for more than 5 minutes, or these effects might kick in. As such, you can see the issues that might occur if a healthy person with no constipation whatsoever. decides to do some ‘bowel cleansing’. They might get sick. I got sick.

Admittedly, you only see Fleet being prescribed in more serious situations, such as in the case of the elderly, or the blocked-up child who just got potty-trained, but is scared to bits of the toilet. Interestingly, several paediatricians postulate that most forms of childhood bedwetting and incontinence stem from a child having a blocked colon. They propose that the blockage affects the nerves which relay signals to the brain, thus the child wets/poops themselves. And many of them prescribe enemas to address this. Inadvertently, if Miralax fails, then Fleet is tried next. Sadly (for me but not the parent), they poop in the toilet.

Messing a enema into a diaper is an experience, for you get to do it in the comfort of your preferred area. You would be ‘going’ for about half an hour, and it helps to be padded instead of having to run to the toilet every 10 mins and sitting in the cold. However my experience is limited to Fleet, and I’ve heard horror stories of kit enemas with their bag full of water being emptied. My preferred diaper would be the Tena Slip Super, as they are very absorbent and lap up the liquid as soon as possible. The Tena Value does an ‘okay’ job, but because it is rather loose, I feel a little insecure.

On a separate note, WordPress counters tell me that it has been exactly one year since I set up my little blog! I wish to thank you guys for your support. And my present? My second ever comment on my blog! 

Life has been a little unforgiving, but I am able to blog regularly. I just want to say my thanks to you guys for your support.

– Selv