Colorectal cancer is a common malignant tumor in the gastrointestinal tract. Resection of the cancerous site and anastomosis of the residual intestine is the preferred radical treatment for colorectal cancer. In particular, radio frequency energy anastomosis of the residual intestine is being increasingly used in clinical practice. To improve the quality of anastomosis, reduce the thermal damage of tissue near the anastomosis area, and avoid foreign body residue in this area, we propose a self-cooling eversion-type radio frequency-energy intestinal anastomosis electrode, which is analyzed through simulations and evaluated experimentally for welding intestinal tissue. For radio frequency energy power of 160 W, anastomosis time of 13.2 s, and pressure of 154 kPa, the disconnected intestinal tissues can be anastomosed using the proposed electrode. The average burst pressure of the anastomotic orifice is 43.86 mmHg. During welding, the temperature of the normal saline at the outlet is 6.8 °C higher than that at the inlet, indicating that the use of circulating normal saline as the conductive and cooling medium can dissipate part of the heat generated by welding and reduce heat accumulation, thereby reducing thermal damage of biological tissue near the welding area. Overall, the proposed electrode may contribute to the recovery of postoperative intestinal function by enabling a novel strategy for clinical intestinal anastomosis induced by radio frequency energy.