February 11, 2009

Mysteries of the Female Body

Posted in Uncategorized tagged , , , , , , , , , , , , , at 5:59 am by davidmanning

WARNING: This is a more risque post than most, so mind your kids.

One of the earliest ‘sexperts‘ in history is Bombay-born mystic Ravichandra Chandahar (Third Century A.D.), the man who claims to have perfected telepathic orgasms.

An early proponent of the Kamashastra tradition, which most famously were included in the Kama Sutra, Chandahar claimed to have identified 483 erogenous zones on the female body. Some of the more notable ones include:

  • Where the muscles meet in the woman’s armpit
  • The tip of the second-smallest toes on each foot
  • The webbing between the pinkie and ring fingers
  • The upper part of the earlobe

Chandahar said proper manipulation of any of those alone could make a woman climax within minutes.

If that doesn’t leave the gals gagging for it, Chandahar also claimed he could give a woman an orgasm by mentally accessing her chakras, in essence telepathic orgasms.

Wouldn’t that be a lovely party trick?


December 6, 2008

On being a little ‘down’

Posted in Uncategorized tagged , , , , , , , , , , , at 7:05 am by davidmanning

For millenia, the male fear of not “rising” to the occassion has plagued many. Here are some folk remedies used through history.

  • Sumerians: In a technique no doubt created by the lads, one technique described in an early Sumerian text was to spend a week living with — and sleeping with –the wife’s sister in a tent at least 40 cubits from the village.
  • Incas: Rubbing the affected (or unaffected, if you will) area with gravel trod on by a pregnant mule was one technique early European missionaries reported.
  • British: One witchfinders guide from the 1600s said one way witches used to cure male problems was to take a small gudgeon fish and insert it in the rectum of an afflicted male whilst he bites into a mandrake root. No word on whether the fish was alive before or after the process.
  • Calveranians: An early king in this enemy of classical Greece was said to have sacrificed a child every time he had ‘inadequacies’, although this might have been propaganda on the part of orator Demosthenes.