...long story short, I had an intuition that what was happening was during the defecation, there was an incomplete voiding of the bowl. Essentially there was some poop left over in the rectum after the dump.
So, I started to look for medical journal articles about incomplete evacuation of the bowls. Believe it or not, there was actually literature on this, turns out that how many of us sit on a western toilet puts a kink in the lower bowl which can hold back the tail end of a poop in the rectum. This little bit of poop will then leak through the sphincter leading to the wet / nasty ass feeling. Gross.
So, how to fix it? Pretty easy, you have to recreate a squatting posture when you dump. The easiest way to do this is to sit on the toilet like normal and put your feet up on a bucket maybe 9-12 inches high. Its gonna feel weird, but, you'll poop so much easier. And, if you are like me, i tend to clench toward the end. Try closing your eyes and meditating / breathing / relaxing / thinking about England at this point and in the new posture it will be much easier not to clench and the poop will fall right out like God intended.
(Basically this posture unkinks the rectum, opens up the anus, separates the ass cheeks, and increases intrabdominal pressure, the combination of which just makes the crap want to bust out all on its own. You'll definitely feel the difference).
This technique can be a little bit hard at work / a public bathroom where you can't easily bring in a bucket. Here, i put my feet up on tip toes and lean forward. Its not as good as the feet on the bucket but it gets the job done.
I'm no new age bs artist; I've never posted on a medical question site before in my life, but, I've suffered from this problem forever and as soon as I started doing this, problem completely resolved. I imagine their is a population of us whose rectum just is extra kinked on a western crapper. For us its better to get our feet up on a bucket. Also, I'm sure eatign more fiber and vegetables help build up stool bulk, which will make everything slide out easier, etc. But, do yourself a favor, fiber or not, and get your feet up on a bucket. P.S. I have graduate degrees in physiology and anatomy, so, I have some idea what I'm talking about here.
Yes, squat to poop. The "squatty potty" is a stool to get closer to squatting. The best, however, is a full squat. Doing this on a traditional toilet requires really good balance. Also, too much weight on the toilet could break it. Another option is to get a toilet stand which allows one to get into a full-squat position above the toilet. One more option is to sit normally but move to the back of the toilet, then bring your feet up onto the front of the toilet, clasping your hands around your legs to keep them on the seat.
Also, the tip on avoiding gluten is good.
Also, get one-hundred percent natural-fibered clothing: cotton, wool, linen, hemp. So-called "manmade" materials in clothing (polyester, nylon, etc.) harbour more bacteria than natural materials. Also, these "manmade" materials do not breathe the same as natural materials, leading to more sweating. Once sweat is present, these materials also do not wick away the sweat as efficiently as natural fibers, leading to pooled sweat. Make sure to also consider that your bedsheets, blankets, and even pillows are also made of one-hundred percent natural-fibered material. Consider natural down fill for pillows. In summary, switching to all-natural clothing, bedding, towels, and other personal items will reduce odour, inhibit bacterial growth, and help to cope with sweating and overheating.
Also, check out the Wim Hof method. It involves three activities: deep breathing, cold showers, and some small physical activity. Make sure that when working out you breathe through your mouth and nose, not just the nose. Breathing through the mouth allows for more oxygen intake when you need it most. This is also a good tip for reducing anxiety. That is, adding extra oxygen to the body.
When sleeping, choose to sleep on the right or left of your body. Choose these positions over sleeping on your back or stomach. Sleeping on your back can lead to sleep apnea and shallow breathing, as well as snoring.
Post Edited (DAAAS) : 1/31/2019 12:40:30 PM (GMT-7)