Hi kathryn, I wish I had been able to reply sooner, but there is nothing in the comments and suggestions that PTree has offered that I could disagree with or really add much to.
Your situation is indeed puzzling. If you were so blocked up that after as many colonics as you have had you are still not releasing, I would have expected that you would be experiencing more serious symptoms than you describe.
I know you have said you don't prefer to use enemas, but I wonder if you had a series of 2 or 3 full bag salt solution enemas at home while you were rested and relaxed if you might experience a significant release?
While you are having your colonics are you experiencing any significant discomfort? During the inflow cycle does your colon feel as if it is getting really full to the point where you have to ask to release? Or perhaps I should ask if you get to the point during the fill that you are relieved when the doctor has switched to outflow because it was becoming uncomfortable for you?
I'm just trying to get a sense of if enough water is being introduced to stimulate a release. PTree also mentioned that alternating the water temperature during the session can help get things moving.
Often during the first half hour or so I use water at 100 degrees F or so which relaxes the colon and allows the water to reach the upper areas of the transverse and ascending colon. Then during the last portion of the session, gradually lowering the inflow water temperature to below body temperature tends to causes the colon to tense and stimulates peristalsis that usually helps with the release.
Some people find the cooler water refreshing, while for others it may cause somewhat mild uncomfortable cramping. Myself, sometimes when I have a colonic I like the cool water, other times it has given me the chills and cramps. No two colonic sessions are ever identical, it all depends on your situation on that day at that time.