A few questions about poop

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leicesterfan

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Hi guys. As some of you may know, I have just bought my first lot of adult nappies after only previously having pull-ups. One thing I was afraid to try in pull-ups was pooping in them so I have a few questions:

1) What is the best way to poop in a nappy?
2) If I used laxatives, would they be better and how long do their effects last?
3) What is the mess like and how powerful is the smell usually?
4) What is the cleanup like?
5)What is is like to sit in your poop afterwards and does it feel better with pee in the nappy a well? Do you enjoy it?

Thanks guys!
 

CarKid

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Hi guys. As some of you may know, I have just bought my first lot of adult nappies after only previously having pull-ups. One thing I was afraid to try in pull-ups was pooping in them so I have a few questions:

1) What is the best way to poop in a nappy?
2) If I used laxatives, would they be better and how long do their effects last?
3) What is the mess like and how powerful is the smell usually?
4) What is the cleanup like?
5)What is is like to sit in your poop afterwards and does it feel better with pee in the nappy a well? Do you enjoy it?

Thanks guys!


1. Um, I think you know how to go to use a diaper, it isn't that hard.

3. Use your imagination and of course it smells.

4. Sucks

5.Guess you'll find out..
 

kapi

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What do you expect?

I wouldnt recommend laxatives. I dont like soft poop anyway. Hard to clean up and doenst feel that good. Just find it out yourself.
 
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1: Turn around three times and spit. Then, poop.
2: Painful and unecessary.
3: Depends on the BM. Just like any other really. Hard to liquid. Smells very much.
4: You'll need about twenty minutes of showering.
5: Not unlike sitting in mud. Some like it, some don't.
 

quattrus

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1) when you need to go, simply do it in your diaper. Standing up with the legs slightly spread works best for me.

2) using laxatives when not medically needed is not good for your health. If you want to increase the volume of your "production" do it by eating foods that are rich of fiber (i.e. vegetables, cereals), which is anyway a good thing for your bowels, diapers or not.

3) it is a very variable thing, difficult to predict, and the smell highly depends on how much time you "keep it in", and on what you eat. I.e., I normally go #2 several times a day, have a balanced and complete diet, and my "production" is nearly odourless. If, when you go to take a dump, it's like an atomic bomb has been dropped, consider changing your diet and/or your bowel habits... :tongueout:

4) easy as drinking a glass of water, provided you have the right instruments, like this: http://www.adisc.org/forum/off-topic/1049-bidet-do-you-have-use.html. The only drawback, if you stay in a messy diaper for several hours, and are hairy down there, is that no matter how carefully you wash, your hair will retain a bit of the smell for some hours afterwards. Using an adequate amount of cream before diapering up can help reducing the effect, as well as using a small quantity of conditioner on the area when cleaning up (weird as it may sound, it works...). Of course the best solution is diapering up again so that any possible smell remains locked in!

5) it's for sure a matter of personal preference, and I'll leave you the pleasure of experimentation on this one. In my humble opinion, the fuller, the better. :p
 

Honeywell6180

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Aren't there other places on the net where you can ask these questions? I'm sure there are. I'm not going to waste my time here.

Honeywell6180
 

Pojo

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1) If you've never done it before, it's going to be hard the first time. The probably best way is to sit in a crouching type position, and trying it.

2) They'd probably help, read the labels for specifics

3) Have you ever pooped before? Well there's your smell, but it'll be with you until you change. As for mess, well take the poop you normally do, and have it on your body.

4) It's one of the worst things ever. I recommend taking a shower to wash it off, because it is a pain with just wipes/toilet paper.

5) I personally enjoy it, and I find no difference with having a wet diaper or a dry one (although I usually wait to poop until the end of wearing, so I'm usually already wet.
 

Wegs

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1) Squat.
2) That depends, do you want soft (possibly liquid) poop?
3) Depends on wheter or not it's solid with the mess. The smell will usually become unplesant after a while.
4) If it's solid, not too hard. If its not, then it will be a major pain in the ass.
5) It's an interesting feeling. It's not much different with or without pee. I enjoy it every so often.

I'd recommend usinga banana. No smell, it's a lot like actual poop, and it isn't as hard cleanup as say, liquid poop.
 

Darkfinn

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I would just try it naturally first. Next time you get an urge... squat down and go in the diaper.

Cleanup is easiest in the shower. Remove the diaper, dump what you can down the loo, wipe off anything that is stuck on with TP... then take a shower to get rid of the rest.

Be careful with Laxatives... they really aren't that pleasant, lots of cramping and gas, and you can become dependant on them if you use them too often.

And stay away from putting food down your diaper... it just doesn't make any sense. If you want a poopy diaper, just poop in the diaper... put the food in your mouth.
 

Trevor

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Aren't there other places on the net where you can ask these questions? I'm sure there are. I'm not going to waste my time here.

Too late!

For better or worse, I think this is one of those places where you can ask these questions. I know they seem tedious (and gross at the same time) to a lot of us, but I read them as less about the literal specifics and more about general uncertainty of doing something kind of out there.

To anon: from the replies I've seen to threads over time, I think most people into diapers wind up giving this a try at one time or another. There are all kinds of reactions to it and you never know how it's going to hit you until you do it. There's nothing particularly mysterious about the practical steps of it, just substitute diaper for toilet and you're on your way. I will advise to leave out the laxatives either altogether or at least until you've decided you like this kind of thing.
 

Grutzvalt

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1) First try squatting, or sitting on the toilet. Once you get used to it, try standing.
2) Do not use oral laxatives. Those take for ever! Try Glycerin suppositories or the Fleet disposable enemas. The effects are....explosive!
3) If you use the fleet disposable enemas, then you will have semi-solid poop, and the mess won't be too bad, compared to water enemas. The smell depends greatly on your diet. It usually isn't too bad for about two minutes. Unless you like the smell of poop, then you will want to change immediately.
4) Depends on your situation. You are probably better off just jumping in the shower after wiping a few times. If you don't have a shower available, then you are going to have quite the time trying to clean up. It usually takes me 10+ wipes to get it all clean.
5) It feels...FANTASTIC! I love it...Except it makes cleanup so much worse! Wetting your diaper after pooping in it makes it more fun! I love the warmth, so that's why it enhances the experience for me.
 

dirtbike4x4

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First I have to reply to honeywell, there's no need to be jerk. This is one of those places that something like that could be asked. If poop and diaper pooping gross you out you should have never even opened year damn thread! I think the thread title makes it VERY clear what its about!

To answer the original questions.
Wait until you have the natural urge to poop and put on a diaper if your not already wearing one. Squat down for atleast your first couple times pooping.

Yeah it smells, especially if its really soft. Firm poop doesn't smell as bad for me, plus I enjoy the feeling of firm poop better.

Clean up isn't that bad. Just don't sit in it for a long period of time. If I go clean up right after pooping then I usually only need a couple of of wet wipes to get clean. If you sit in soft poop for a while then your gonna need a shower.

Experiment for yourself and find out what you like!

Oh I almost forgot, NO LAXITIVES! They such!
 

Siege89

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Hi guys. As some of you may know, I have just bought my first lot of adult nappies after only previously having pull-ups. One thing I was afraid to try in pull-ups was pooping in them so I have a few questions:

1) What is the best way to poop in a nappy?
2) If I used laxatives, would they be better and how long do their effects last?
3) What is the mess like and how powerful is the smell usually?
4) What is the cleanup like?
5)What is is like to sit in your poop afterwards and does it feel better with pee in the nappy a well? Do you enjoy it?

Thanks guys!

1. I like to be standing or laying down in bed, Best to be careful not to make a mess outside the diaper yeah?? :)

2. I've never used a laxative, But because of infection I had. The Med they gave me, Also gave me the runs after taking it for a week plus. An well that made it really messy. Nothing got out of the daiper but yeah you can imange inside for your self.

3. Well everyone is diff. I don't think mine seem to smell that bad, I can notice that I'm in a messy daiper. I'm also sure other would to if they walked bye me. With the meds I was taking like I talk about in 2. Made a big mess in the daiper. With out them, An more soild poop seem to stay in the back half, unless you sit on it or something like that to try and move it around.

4. The clean up is tricky, Best to jsut take a shower and let it all run down the drain. If you use a laxative or something to make runny poop. Then I would strongly suggest thinking ahead of time. Get a small bag to put the daiper in so you don't get poop every where. And either take it off in the tub, or near it with a towel or something on the floor just in case. More soild poop can be cleaned up with wipes easly. But showering afterwards or in the next or hour or so. Just so you dont have a smell like poop if you plain on going out with friends or something. An again make sure to have a small bag on hand, and a towel or soemthing down. Also be careful not to get poop on your hands kind of gross.

5. Well its like feels like having poop in your daiper. I will pee as well, Might as well use it up :). An yes I do enjoy it. The clean up not so much, But I have it down so it works out well enough.

Oh make sure to get that dirty daiper out to the trash asap. The smell can only get worse I'm sure. I liek to spary something into the bag so it dosn't stink while I care it to the thrash can.
 

Point

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You're welcome, in advance!










Feces
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
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Semi-protected
Horse feces (foreground), Horse (background)

Feces, faeces, or fæces (see spelling differences) is a waste product from an animal's digestive tract expelled through the anus (or cloaca) during defecation.
Contents
[hide]

* 1 Etymology
* 2 Ecology
* 3 Human feces
o 3.1 Personal hygiene
o 3.2 Bristol Stool Scale
* 4 Odor
* 5 Pets
* 6 Uses
* 7 Animal feces
* 8 See also
* 9 Bibliography
* 10 References
* 11 Further reading
* 12 External links

Etymology

The word faeces is the plural of the Latin word fæx meaning "dregs". There is no singular form in the English language, making it a plurale tantum.[1] There are many colloquial terms for feces, of which some are considered profanity (such as shit, crap and turd) while others (such as poo, poop, plop, big jobs, jobbies, number twos, dookie and doody) are not. Terms such as dung, scat, spoor and droppings are normally used to refer to animal feces.

Stool is a common term normally used in reference to human feces, but can also be used for that of other species. (e.g. in medicine, to diagnose the presence or absence of a medical condition a stool sample is sometimes requested to be used for testing purposes.)

Ecology
Cassowaries disperse seeds via their feces.
Earthworm feces aid in provision of minerals and plant nutrients in an accessible form

After an animal has digested eaten material, the remains of that material are expelled from its body as waste. Though it is lower in energy than the food it came from, feces may still contain a large amount of energy, often 50% of that of the original food.[2] This means that of all food eaten, a significant amount of energy remains for the decomposers of ecosystems. Many organisms feed on feces, from bacteria to fungi to insects such as dung beetles, which can sense odors from long distances.[3] Some may specialize in feces, while others may eat other foods as well. Feces serve not only as a basic food, but also a supplement to the usual diet of some animals. This is known as coprophagia, and occurs in various animal species such as young elephants eating their mother's feces to gain essential gut flora, or by other animals such as monkeys.

Feces are also important as a signal. Kestrels, for instance, are able to detect the feces of their prey (which reflect ultraviolet), allowing them to identify areas where there are large numbers of voles.

Seeds may also be found in feces. Animals which eat fruit are known as frugivores. The advantage in having fruit for a plant is that animals will eat the fruit and unknowingly disperse the seed in doing so. This mode of seed dispersal is highly successful, as seeds dispersed around the base of a plant are unlikely to succeed and are often subject to heavy predation. Provided the seed can withstand the pathway through the digestive system, it is not only likely to be far away from the parent plant, but is even provided with its own fertilizer.

Organisms which subsist on dead organic matter or detritus are known as detritivores, and play an important role in ecosystems by recycling organic matter back into a simpler form which plants and other autotrophs may once again absorb. This cycling of matter is known as the biogeochemical cycle. To maintain nutrients in soil it is therefore important that feces return to the area from which they came, which is not always the case in human society where food may be transported from rural areas to urban populations and then feces disposed of into a river or sea.

Human feces
Main article: Human feces

In humans, defecation may occur (depending on the individual and the circumstances) from once every two or three days to several times a day. Hardening of the feces may cause prolonged interruption in the routine and is called constipation.

Human fecal matter varies significantly in appearance, depending on diet and health. Normally it is semisolid, with a mucus coating. Its brown coloration comes from a combination of bile and bilirubin, which comes from dead red blood cells.

In newborn babies, fecal matter is initially yellow/green after the meconium. This coloration comes from the presence of bile alone. In time, as the body starts expelling bilirubin from dead red blood cells, it acquires its familiar brown appearance, unless the baby is breast feeding, in which case it remains soft, pale yellowish, and not completely malodorous until the baby begins to eat significant amounts of other food.

Throughout the life of an ordinary human, one may experience many types of feces. A "green" stool is from rapid transit of feces through the intestines (or the consumption of certain blue or green food dyes in quantity), and "clay-like" appearance to the feces is the result of a lack of bilirubin.

Bile overload is very rare, and not a health threat. Problems as simple as serious diarrhea can cause blood in one's stool. Black stools caused by blood usually indicate a problem in the intestines (the black is digested blood), whereas red streaks of blood in stool are usually caused by bleeding in the rectum or anus.

Food may sometimes make an appearance in the feces. Common undigested foods found in human feces are seeds, nuts, corn and beans, mainly because of their high dietary fiber content. Beets may turn feces different hues of red. Artificial food coloring in some processed foods such as highly colorful packaged breakfast cereals can also cause unusual feces coloring if eaten in sufficient quantities.

Laboratory examination of feces, usually termed as stool examination or stool test, is done for the sake of diagnosis, for example, to detect presence of parasites and/or their eggs (ova) or to detect disease spreading bacteria.

Personal hygiene
Main article: anal cleansing

All cultures practice some form of personal cleansing after expelling feces.

* In Western society, the use of toilet paper is widespread.

* Other paper products were also historically used (before the advent of flush toilets).
* Several companies market toilet tissue or wipes for babies and campers.
* In some European countries, the use of a bidet for additional cleaning is common.

* In South Asia and South-east Asia, showers are provided for use in toilets.
* In Islam, washing is prescribed by ritual cleansing with water, of which washing of the anus is part of the ablutions. The "act" of passing toilet, in Islam, requires entering the toilet room with left foot first, ritual cleansing with water using the left hand, and stepping out with right foot first,[4] as toilet rooms are considered by Islam "houses of Satan". In many Muslim countries, piped water is supplied inside toilets for both bathing and washing in addition to flushing of fecal matter. Such toilets are also common in Greece, Spain and parts of Eastern Europe.
* In India, the anus is also washed with water using the left hand. As with all such practices, hand washing after use of the toilet has become a very important public health issue.
* In England, the Indian toilet was adapted as the WC or water closet and widely deployed in England during the reign of Queen Victoria. London was the stage for several instances of food poisoning resulting from workers handling food after using the toilet. Cleansing of the anus was an arbitrary practice left to personal choice and facility available.
* In Ancient Rome, a communal sponge was used, which was then rinsed in a bucket of salt water.
* In Japan, flat sticks were used in ancient times, being replaced by toilet paper as the country became more "Westernized". Toilets that include built-in bidets have now become widely popular in private homes; these can be very sophisticated appliances, allowing users to adjust the temperature, direction and force of water jets, and offering warm air to dry the anus and surrounding regions. The toilet automatically flushes when the buttocks leave the seat.

Bristol Stool Scale

Consistency and shape of stools may be classified medically according to the Bristol Stool Scale.

Pica, a disorder where non-food items are eaten, can cause unusual stool. Intestinal parasites and their ova (eggs) can sometimes be visible to the naked eye.

Odor
The molecule hydrogen sulfide contributes to the smell of feces.

The distinctive odor of feces is due to bacterial action. Gut flora produce compounds such as indole, skatole, and thiols (sulfur-containing compounds), as well as the inorganic gas hydrogen sulfide. These are the same compounds that are responsible for the odor of flatulence. Consumption of foods with spices may result in the spices being undigested and adding to the odor of feces. The perceived bad odor of feces has been hypothesized to be a deterrent for humans, as consumption or touching it may result in sickness or infection.[5] Of course, human perception of the odor is a subjective matter; an animal that eats feces may be attracted to its odor. Vegetarian diets produce feces with less odor from the standpoint of human perception than diets containing large amounts of meat, in both human beings and animals; for example, the odor of feces produced by carnivores such as lions or tigers tends to be much stronger than that of feces produced by herbivores such as horses or cows.[citation needed]

Pets

Pets can be trained to use litter boxes or wait to be let out via several methods, such as crate training for dogs. Several companies market carpet cleaning products aimed at pet owners. Pet feces, however, can be cleaned with just dishwashing detergent or liquid soap.[6]

Uses

Human feces may be used as fertilizer (See also: Humanure) in the form of biosolids (treated sewage sludge). The feces of animals is often used as fertilizer; see manure and guano. Some animal feces, especially those of the camel, bison and cow, is used as fuel when dried out.[7] Animal dung, besides being used as fuel, is occasionally used as a cement to make adobe mudbrick huts[8] or even in throwing sports such as cow pat throwing or camel dung throwing contests.[9] Kopi Luwak (pronounced ˈkopi ˈluwak), or Civet coffee, is coffee made from coffee berries which have been eaten by and passed through the digestive tract of the Asian Palm Civet (Paradoxurus hermaphroditus).

See also Fewmets for the use of faeces in Venery, or Hunting in the Middle Ages

Animal feces

The feces of non-human animals often have special names. For example:

* Non-human animals generally –
o As bulk material – dung
o Individually – droppings
* Cattle –
o Bulk material – cow dung
o Individual droppings – cow pats, meadow muffins etc.
o Figuratively – bullshit
* Deer (and formerly other quarry animals) – fewmets.
* Wild carnivores – scat.
* Otter – spraint.
* Birds (individual) – droppings (also include urine as white crystals of uric acid).
* Seabirds or bats (large accumulations) – guano.
* Herbivorous insects, such as caterpillars and leaf beetles – frass.
* Earthworms, lugworms etc – worm casts (feces extruded at ground surface).
* Feces when used as fertilizer (usually mixed with animal bedding and urine) – manure.

See also

* Ecological sanitation
* Everyone Poops
* Night soil
* Toilet
* Toilet paper
* Anal cleansing
* Cow dung
* Manure
* Coprophilous fungi

Bibliography

* Ganim, Russell; Persels, Jeff (2004). Fecal matters in early modern literature and art: Studies in scatology. Aldershot, Hants, England: Ashgate. ISBN 0-7546-4116-3. OCLC 217420632 53477287 56448582. Fecal matters in early modern ... - Google Ricerca libri.

References

1. ^ "Feces definition - Medical Dictionary definitions of popular medical terms easily defined on MedTerms". Feces definition - Medical Dictionary definitions of popular medical terms easily defined on MedTerms.
2. ^ Biology (4th edition) N.A.Campbell (Benjamin Cummings NY, 1996) ISBN 0-8053-1957-3
3. ^ Heinrich B, Bartholomew GA (1979). "The ecology of the African dung beetle". Scientific American 241: 146–56.
4. ^ Protection From Toilet Jinns?
5. ^ Curtis V, Aunger R, Rabie T (May 2004). "Evidence that disgust evolved to protect from risk of disease". Proc. Biol. Sci. 271 Suppl 4: S131–3. doi:10.1098/rsbl.2003.0144. PMID 15252963.
6. ^ "Cleaning Tips". The Partnership for Animal Welfare. Dog Tip: Cleaning Tips.
7. ^ "Dried Camel Dung as fuel". Sustainable Transport Coalition of WA.
8. ^ "Your Home Technical Manual - 3.4d Construction Systems - Mud Brick (Adobe)". http://www.greenhouse.gov.au/yourhome/technical/fs34d.htm. Retrieved on 2007-07-09.
9. ^ "Dung Throwing contests". Dung-throwing challenge to set men apart from the boys. 12/07/2003. ABC News Online.

Further reading

* Laporte, Dominique G. (2002). History of Shit (Documents Book). Cambridge, Mass: The MIT Press. ISBN 0-262-62160-6. OCLC 42736232 49206444 53996841.

External links
Sister project Wikimedia Commons has media related to: Feces

* A FAQ site on feces
* Free reference linking feces and illness
* Liver biochemistry
* MedFriendly's Article on Feces
* Dave Praeger (2007). Poop Culture: How America is Shaped by Its Grossest National Product. Venice, Calif: Feral House. ISBN 1-932595-21-X. OCLC 132316656 234086705. Poop Culture: How America is Shaped by Its Grossest National Product | by Dave Praeger.

Retrieved from "http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Feces"
Categories: Animal physiology | Feces | Waste
 

Siege89

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Idk either, But he doubled posted, So thanks for all the shit :) jk
 

Maxicoon

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That is way too much info Point.
 

Gingy

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I'm never touching an Indian persons left hand again... Now that I know where it's been.
 

babibear

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not terribly helpful that

Benny,

Sorry, it's a pretty regular thing to have 'trolls' show up on ASISC. Whether deliberately or not, your question sounds like a trolling question.

Just bear with things a bit more until people become familiar with you.
 
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