A word of warning about the bottles.
Plastic bottles often contain BPA’s or other weakeners, conditioners, or whatever they may call them. These are chemicals that are mixed into the plastic. They are aimed at keeping the plastic, well, like plastic. Without these weakeners, most plastics would soon become brittle.
Until only a few years ago, these chemicals were used in water bottles and other food packagings. When it was found out that the chemicals leak out of the bottles and into the liquid (water, or other drinks), and that they do all kinds of nasty things in the body, they were forbidden – at least over here in Europe, I can only hope they also forbid those chemicals in the USA.
Even more recently, the weakeners were still used in children’s toys. This use was recently forbidden too, because children tend to chew or such on their toys, and thus ingest the chemicals.
The current situation is that these weakeners are forbidden in food containers and other food packaging, and in toys. But they are still allowed in other plastics. So your stapler may contain them (which is no problem), and a hot-water bottle that’s intended to keep you warm in bed may also contain them (that’s no problem either).
No I’m just saying: don’t use non-food-grade bottles for your enemas. Those bottles may contain these toxic chemicals and release them into the enema fluid. This happens even faster because enema fluid is usually heated to about body temperature, and toxin release quickly rises when the temperature increases. The toxins then flow into your intestines, whose very purpose is to absorb their contents into the bloodstream.
In summary, be careful when selecting your enema bottle. At the very least, use food-grade bottles.