Truth: Poop is typically not present in the rectum, which is as far as the D will go
Truth: Less is more — less volume and fewer rinse cycles
Truth: Store-bought enemas are meant for constipation, not for preparation prior to bottom
It’s ingrained in the LGBT community that prior to bottoming, preparation is an absolute must. Who wouldn’t want to be fully relaxed and refreshed before bottoming?
However, there are a lot of common myths about the right way to prepare to bottom, which may be causing you to do more work (and worrying) than you have to. That being said, let’s get to the bottom of some common myths about preparing your bottom.
Myth #1: Poop sits in the rectum and the anus, which is where the top will be inserting his D.
Fact: Our bodies are designed so that stool stays in the sigmoid colon until you feel the urgency to go. The sigmoid colon sits above the part of your butt you use when intimate. If you don’t have the urgency to go, chances are, you won’t have any poop where you don’t want it to be.
Abiding by healthy eating habits and supplementing with naturally occurring fibers will allow for regular, bulky stools to occur. This is the natural way of keeping everything clean for play. That said, residual poop can sometimes stick around, so a quick rinse with the Future Method Cleansing Solution is an easy way to triple check before you play.
Another tip: take your favorite toy or plug, lube it up, and give your behind a little preview of what’s to come. When you remove it, check and see if it comes out clean. If so, you’re ready to go. If not, a second pouch of Future Method Cleansing Solution should do the trick.
SCIENTIFIC SOLUTIONS FOR PLEASURABLE PLAY The first-of-its-kind, doctor-developed formula that gently cleanses without hurting your bottom.
SCIENTIFIC SOLUTIONS FOR PLEASURABLE PLAY
The first-of-its-kind, doctor-developed formula that gently cleanses without hurting your bottom.
Myth #2: Preparation should take approximately 30 to 60 minutes because when I prepare, it takes a while for the water to run clear.
Fact: It’s common for us to think it should take tons of time and effort to get fully clean. But the reason you are likely running into excess poop is because of the force and amount of water you are pushing into yourself. This can cause the liquid to travel all the way up into the sigmoid colon, which is where poop is stored (and much further than any D can hit).
Ultimately, you are cleaning out way more than is necessary. It would be like putting a shot glass in the dishwasher. The way we’ve designed our system is that 1 pouch should be all you need to get ready to bottom. And since we also recommend squeezing out Future Method Cleansing Solution as soon as you’ve squeezed it in, your preparations should take just a couple of minutes. That said, we still recommend doing your preparations 30 to 60 minutes ahead of time, in case you experience any excess gas or residual solution that may take a little longer to come out.
Myth #3: The best way to clean is to use a store-bought enema.
Fact: Over-the-counter enemas do help with the occasional bout of constipation. These are not intended to be used on a regular basis since the chemicals they contain can cause cells to become irritated, creating excess amounts of mucus and dryness in the area. Dryness and irritation can lead to cracks and bleeding, leading to a higher risk of STD contraction and cancers in that area.
That said, the Future Method was designed to be isotonic. Isotonic solutions are known to neither draw electrolytes from the body, nor draw water into the body. Their sole purpose is for easy cleansing without localized trauma.
By all means, continue to be persistent with hygiene and staying clean for play—just be conscious of what you are putting in your body and how you’re putting it there.
The views expressed in this article intend to highlight alternative studies and induce conversation. They are the views of the author and do not necessarily represent the views of Future Method, and are for informational purposes only, even if and to the extent that this article features the advice of physicians and medical practitioners. This article is not, nor is it intended to be, a substitute for professional medical advice, diagnosis, or treatment, and should never be relied upon for specific medical advice.