by Dr. Lawrence Wilson

© March 2019, LD Wilson Consultants, Inc.


All information in this article is for educational purposes only.  It is not for the diagnosis, treatment, prescription or cure of any disease or health condition.






Types Of Bidets



Requirements: water pressure, flat-top toilet, cold water best

The Procedure

Why It Works




Hand-Held Units

Fixed Sprayers

Single and Double Spray Nozzles

Other – Heated, Driers, And Separate Toilets







            Definition.  A bidet (pronounced biday) is a device that sprays water upward while one sits on a toilet seat.  The spray is aimed at your private parts in such a way that it cleans your bottom thoroughly and quickly.

Bidets are used more in Europe and in the Middle East than they are in America.  However, they are gaining popularity in America as more people discover their benefits.


            Types of bidets. 

- A traditional bidet is a separate toilet that sits next to a regular toilet.  They are costly, require a separate water supply and drain, and take up more space.

- A bidet toilet attachment is a device that attaches to your toilet and turns your toilet into a bidet.  This is what we suggest.  These come in three basic configurations:

            a) Handheld sprayers that you hold where you want to spray.

b) Fixed position sprayers that attach to your toilet seat bolts.  The sprayer sits inside the toilet bowl.

c) Entire toilet seats that replace your current toilet seat.

Less expensive bidet toilet attachments just spray cold water.  Fancy, more expensive models (not required) heat the water first and may even include a blow dryer to dry the area after you spray it clean.




A bidet can be used to enhance detoxification and development.  They work very well for these purposes!




A flat-top toilet.  To use a fixed position sprayer, which is the easiest type to use, the toilet must be the ordinary type of toilet that has a flat top or seat area.  Some fancier toilets have a different design that does not permit one to attach a fixed sprayer bidet attachment to the toilet seat bolts.  You may, however, use a handheld sprayer with them.


Water pressure.  For the method to work, there must be sufficient water pressure in your home.  We believe this is not a problem in most areas. 

For the best effect, water needs to get through the outer anal sphincter to enter the rectum.  If the water pressure is very low, this may not occur very well.


Cold water.  This development method works best if the water is cold.  For this reason, we donÕt recommend bidets with heated water.  The only minor problem with this is that in some areas, the toilet water is very cold in winter, which makes its use a little uncomfortable.




Sit down on the toilet seat.  If you have a bidet with a fixed position sprayer, you turn it on and aim your lower body so that water is sprayed into the anal opening.  Use enough pressure so the water moves up into the rectum a short way, and then it falls back out.

You will have to shift a little on the toilet seat, and perhaps bend forward a little or to one side a little, in order for the water to flow up inside the rectum most easily.  If your fixed position bidet has two sprayers, try switching back and forth between the two positions to see which one works best.

If you have a handheld bidet sprayer or shattaf, after sitting down on the toilet you need to move the sprayer so that it sprays on the anal area.

Do this procedure for about two or three minutes per session.  After the session, use a little toilet paper to dry the area before getting dressed.

You can repeat the procedure as often as every two hours.  Doing this a number of times per day increases detoxification and helps speed up development.

Physiology.  Within a week of starting to do the procedure at least once a day, the body becomes trained to move toxins into the rectum where the spray from the bidet can reach them and remove them.

The effect is somewhat like doing a water enema, except it is much easier and faster.  Some people feel the release of these toxins during the procedure as a very slight headache or sensation in the head.  Some also feel a lightness in the feet or in other areas of the body.




Using the bidet in the way described above is quite powerful because it brings into play a number of healing modalities:

1. Enhanced removal of toxins from the body.

2. Reflexology because the water strikes the outer anal sphincter, which has a reflex system.  For example, the anal ring has strong reflexes to the kidneys, another detoxification organ.  Often, when doing this therapy, one may feel a slight sensation of the kidneys or elsewhere in the abdomen.

3. A thermal effect because cold water striking the body has this effect.  This tends to bring more blood to the area, with an excellent healing effect.  This method is sometimes known as the German Water Cure.

4. A down energy effect.  Using a bidet brings a personÕs attention downward to the lower part of the trunk, similar to doing the Pushing Down Exercise or the Genital Bath.

5. Lymphatic stimulation.  This area of the body is rich in lymphatic vessels.

6. Helps open the lower part of the central channels.  The Central Channels or Conception Vessels in acupuncture are the major energy meridians of the body that run vertically from head to the pelvic area.  Opening the central channels is very helpful for oneÕs health.

7. It is a massage of the anal region.  This may also assist with healing in this area of the body, which is otherwise difficult to reach.

8. Healing of the rectal tissue, which is not healthy in many people.  This is due to the effects above and due to faster (earlier) removal of toxic feces from the rectum.

9. Relaxing the anal sphincter has a parasympathetic or relaxing and healing effect on the entire body.


Cautions.  This method of detoxification so far is very safe.  Possible concerns are:

- Bacteria.  One could possibly get an infection if oneÕs toilet water is contaminated with bacteria, viri or parasites.  Some of the more expensive bidets include a filter that can remove some bacteria from the water.  So far we have not had reports of this occurrence.  In most people, the rectal area is actually far more contaminated with bacteria than the tap water.

- Cold.  If your toilet water is very cold, you will have a cold bottom from this method, but it is a small area and does not cause the whole body to be cold.  Some fancier bidets have a heater to warm the water.

- Cleaning the toilet.  Cleaning the toilet is slightly more difficult, especially if you use a fixed position sprayer. Two reasons for this are:

a) Doing the detoxification procedure may scatter some feces around the toilet.

b) The way the fixed position bidets attach makes cleaning the toilet slightly more difficult. 

- Pain.  There may be a little pain or tenderness where the spray strikes the anal sphincter.  THIS IS NORMAL.  Please ignore it.  You will not damage your rectum or anything else.  The pain is related to the anal reflexes.  This is the same as the pain of rubbing the feet when one does foot reflexology.  The pain or tenderness eventually goes away as your body heals.

- Installation.  All the bidet attachments hook into the water supply of the toilet.  For this reason, they all require a little plumbing expertise to connect the bidet to your toiletÕs water supply.  It is not a complicated installation, but it requires a wrench and a little dexterity with plumbing.




Here are the options:


1. Fixed position, cold spray attachments.  These are the type we most recommend.  They are inexpensive and non-electric.  They attach to the toilet seat bolts, and have a sprayer in a fixed position that sprays your bottom.  You just sit on the toilet and relax, assuming the unit is adjusted to spray at the right location.

You can vary the intensity of the spray.  Some have a single sprayer nozzle and others have two sprayers.  The Greenco unit has a movable sprayer, which is nice.  All of them interfere a little with cleaning the toilet.  They cost about $35-60. USD.  Good brands include Luxe, Greenco and Bio Bidet Elite.


2. Hand-held bidets.  This type is a flexible hose that connects to the toilet water supply.  At the end of the hose is a sprayer with an on-off control.  You move the spray head where you want it to go.  When not in use, the sprayer hangs on the wall next to the toilet. 

These are also called shattaf sprayers.  These cost about $20.00 - 40.00 USD.

We do not recommend this type as much because you need to hold it where you want it to spray.  However, the handheld type has several advantages:

- It will work with any toilet.

- It does not interfere with cleaning the toilet, as does the fixed position type.

- It can be used for douching.

- It can be used to do genital baths.


3. Other.  Fancier bidets are sold that have other features.  The features may include:

a) an electric water heater

b) a filter to remove bacteria from the water.

c) perhaps a heated toilet seat.

d) perhaps a small blow dryer to dry your bottom when you are finished using the bidet.


These may attach to your toilet, may replace your toilet seat, or may also be an entire toilet.  They tend to be much more expensive and the features are not needed for the use we wish to make of the bidet.

Which bidet for development?   We suggest:

- A fixed sprayer.  This is easier to use.  The hand-held sprayer you must hold in the position you want it in.

However, the fixed sprayers will only work if your toilet is a standard flat-top toilet.  The hand-held sprayer can be attached to any toilet. 

- Two sprayers or an adjustable sprayer.  This is not necessary but makes use a little easier.  




We also recommend using a bidet for cleaning oneself after bowel movements.  Reasons for this are:


1. Very clean.  It cleans your bottom quickly and more thoroughly than toilet paper, once you get used to using it.

2. Fast.  It cleans your bottom quickly.

3. A way to wash easily.  One can also use the bidet to wash the anal and genital area quickly without having to take a complete shower.  For example, this can be useful after a coffee enema, and at other times.  One can wet the area, rub some soap on the area, and then rinse everything off with the bidet.

Handheld bidets are designed to be used for douching.  However, we recommend this type less because it is not as convenient to use for washing the anal area.

            4. Laxative.  Directing water at the anal area with a bidet has a laxative effect.  The water must enter the rectum a little.  It is somewhat similar to doing a mild water enema.

This is excellent if you are ready to do a coffee enema, for example, but have not had a bowel movement and you want to clean out the rectum before your coffee enema.

Some people also enjoy doing this before going out shopping and doing errands.  It can help avoid the need to use a public bathroom, which is somewhat unsafe for women and often not the cleanest experience.

5. Saves money and saves the environment by conserving toilet paper. Using a bidet will save some money on toilet paper.  This will easily pay for a simple bidet toilet attachment (about $50.00 USD).  One still needs to use a little toilet paper to dry the area after bidet use, but it is often less than many people use to wipe themselves.

6. Helps the septic system or city sewage system.  Less toilet paper entering the sewage system or your septic tank is another benefit of using a bidet.

7. Good for disabled people.  It is excellent for those who are disabled, or for some other reason may have trouble using toilet paper. 

8. Comfortable.  Cleaning of your bottom is done while you remain sitting down, which is more comfortable than wiping while standing up.



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