Phone: (03) 5250 1099
17 Simons Road, Leopold, VIC 3224, Geelong

Wayne, Aireys Inlet:
Colonics are excellent, it removes undigested matter and helps to remove toxins and those are elements which could create parasitic infestations. You need to help yourself to maintain good health. I have had colonics since the mid nineties.

Billy and Corey, Geelong:
We have been curious about colonics, our women come to TC and rave about it. We thought to check it out and yeah, we felt great afterwards. We definitely give it thumbs up and we will do it again.

Rebecca, Lara:
I started colonics because of my ongoing constipation. I had several colonics and noticed a huge improvement in my bowel movements, it keeps me regular my skin is glowing and I feel sharp and switched on.

Shelley, Wallington:
Some of my friends had colonics at TC and said it was a great thing to do especially the benefits of it. Well, it was amazing I didn't know how much stuff we got inside us. I have done several since and I am feeling more energetic, vibrant and clean. My aim is to do it on regular basis.

Colonic Irrigation researched by medical scholars

In November 2004 a group of scholars in England (Angela Gardiner BSc(Hons), MPhil, LRSC, GRSC, is clinical Physiologist and Endoscopist; Jill Marshall RGN, is stoma care nurse specialist; and Graeme Duthie FRCS(Ed), MD(Hons), is reader in surgery and consultant surgeon, Castle Hill Hospital, Cottingham, East Yorkshire) presented the research paper 'Rectal Irrigation for Relief of Functional Bowel Disorders.'

They comment, 'FUNCTIONAL BOWEL disorders (FBDs) are difficult to treat and often leave patients feeling embarrassed, inadequate and socially isolated (McIntyre and Pemberton 1993). Conservative therapies have their place in symptom management although not every therapy is successful. Surgical options vary but have complications and variable outcomes. There is an increasing tendency to avoid surgery in FBDs and hence irrigation is becoming increasingly popular." The purpose behind the research was to offer a management of patients' symptoms without medication or surgery.

In an objective and well argued paper the authors of the report conclude: 'Rectal irrigation provides a valuable treatment option in the symptomatic relief of FBDs (functional bowel disorders) in certain groups of patients. ... Rectal irrigation is a simple and effective treatment for FBDs. The technique is simple to learn and does not necessarily require hospital attendance. ... Many of the patients who may potentially benefit from the treatment option may never need review by a bowel specialist.'

'You Are What You Eat'

You Are What You Eat
Gillian McKeith
Gillian McKeith, internationally acclaimed clinical nutritionist, who presents the series You Are What You Eat, on Channel 7, has earned the moniker the "queen of colonic irrigation" in Britain because of her belief that people need to kick-start health routines with a good flush.

In each episode Dr Gillian McKeith, requires each overweight participant to have a colonic irrigation. This clearly indicates that, although 'Colonic Irrigation' has for long been considered a 'fringe therapy' in the medical world, more doctors are beginning to recognise its immense value. We contend that the medical profession should take the benefits of colonic irrigation more seriously, and we believe that in the 'not-to-distant future' its significance will be fully recognised. Presently many consider it as being in the category of 'alternative medicine.' Eventually, we believe, it will take its rightful place in the 'mainstream.'