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24
Aug


Even if you don’t well up at weddings and romance movies, you may still find this book powerfully moving. Once again, the Chicken Soup brigade hits the spot; this time with a medley of real-life love stories.

The stories include an excerpt from Christopher Reeve’s autobiography,”Still Me,” describing his struggle with paralysis and his relationship with his wife, Dana. Equally poignant is the love story between the legendary dancer Dame Margot Fonteyn and Roberto Arias, Panama’s former ambassador to the United Nations, who was crippled by assassin’s bullets. While Fonteyn took curtain calls in “Romeo and Juliet,” Arias watched from the wings in a stretcher.

If all this sounds a little too schmaltzy, rest assured that there are sobering snippets here, too. Among them are quotes from the famous. “There is only one serious question … how to make love stay,” comes courtesy of author Tom Robbins. You don’t have to be the sentimental type to enjoy this book, but it might help.

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17
Aug


People should try having sex early in the morning instead of trying to shoehorn lovemaking into the end of a long, trying workday, suggests sex and couples counselor Eleanor Hamilton, 90.

Hamilton, who hung out her shingle in Manhattan in the early ’70s, celebrated her 90thbirthday yesterday by continuing to dispense motherly advice on sex and intimacy through the Pt. Reyes Light, a Marin County, Calif., newspaper which has carried her column since the mid-’80s.

Hamilton sees how harried and busy couples are these days, and knows how tough it is to maintain interest in a fulfilling sexual relationship. “I think you need to focus fully and shut out the rest of the world for good sex,” she says. “You need to literally go someplace, where you know there will be no telephone, and no interruptions.”

Take advantage of hours when your energy level is at its peak, she adds.

“The more appreciative you are of the other person, the better your sex life will be,” says Hamilton. “In the business world, people get torn down all day long; it’s wonderful to come home and have someone that’s there especially for you. My husband used to always bring me breakfast in bed and that was just a delight to me.”

Hamilton feels that a relationship goes dead when people lose their passion for each other. A relationships with no passion leaves both men and women ripe for an affair. “So many people stop listening to each other in relationships and that’s what erodes intimacy.”

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10
Aug


Like a snake, the problem first reared its head in the Garden of Eden. Don’t you imagine there were a few nights when Adam couldn’t get it up with Eve? By what mystical power did he rise to the occasion?

The scenario may have been bleak. Or perhaps he discovered yohimbe, a home grown aphrodisiac that does the trick.

It really works

“I’ve taken yohimbe and I’ve given it to men and it definitely works,” says Ken Rifkin, a Portland, Ore., naturopathic physician and acupuncturist.

Pick your potion, yohimbe or Viagra? Rifkin says you can’t compare the two. Yohimbe comes from the bark of a West Africian tree. It’s been widely used in Europe for the last 75 years and became popular in this country in the last 30. Viagra is the product of the giant pharmaceutical house, Pfizer.

Although both increase blood flow to the penis, Viagra does it by relaxing the muscles that line the arteries of the penis. Yohimbe works by stimulating production of the hormone norepinephrine, essential for erections.

Yohimbe bark combines several compounds, however yohimbine is where it’s strength lies.

The whole herb yohimbe is sold as a dietary supplement, but for best results Rifkin advises, “Look for products that contain yohimbe and yohimbine hydrochloride, which is the main alkaloid.”

People shouldn’t take yohimbe lightly. Side effects include elevated blood pressure and heart rate, irritability, sweating, nausea, vomiting and headaches.

“You can get pretty revved up because much of the yohimbe you buy is mixed with ginseng and caffeine,” Rifkin says. “People taking blood pressure medicine should be especially cautious.”

Unfortunately, yohimbe doesn’t do a thing for women. Rifkin says it works fairly quickly for men. He advises taking it 30 to 60 minutes before having sex.

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3
Aug


Now it’s time to have orgasm without ejaculation. This takes more practice than the Kegels, and it’s trickier, but it’s worth it.

The key is to pull yourself to the very brink of ejaculation and then stop all friction. I found it helps a great deal to press myself in the perineum, the skin between the genitals and the anus. Some books recommend pinching the head of the penis with three fingers, but this didn’t work for me — the additional pressure sent me over the edge.

The first time you stop at the border, you probably won’t have an orgasm. But keep it up. Go just short of ejaculation, stop stroking and press your perineum, and wait until you’re in control again.

It’s tricky to find your personal boundary; the point where you’re maybe one stroke short of ejaculating. I would say I stopped at the border at least 25 times before I was able to have an orgasm without ejaculating. But it’s like being a budding X-Man: once you discover how to use your powers, it gets increasingly easy to use them again and again. Just call me ShudderMan.

Some books recommend trying this through masturbation first, because you have greater control. Luckily, I have a partner who was willing to take me to the brink orally. I think this works better than penetrative intercourse at first because just sliding out of the vagina can be enough to push you over.

Once you’ve mastered the technique, however, you can prolong vaginal intercourse until you’re both exhausted, or maybe until the kids have to go to college. When you do finally let go and ejaculate, the final orgasm is extremely intense.

So what are you waiting for? Oh, the restroom. Sorry, I’ll just be another few minutes.

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27
Jul


It is a paradox: A woman who wants her own sexual needs fulfilled in a relationship focuses instead on what is good for her man.

“If a woman feels unsatisfied in the sexual relationship, she might ask her partner: `Am I satisfying you in this way?’ And the man will respond in kind,” says Joseph Dispenza, myprimetime personal trainer and director of the Parcells Center for Personal Transformation in Santa Fe. “She could also ask: `How can I be more desirable to you?’ And he will ask her the same question, and she can go from there,” he says.

Because men in our culture are not taught to express their emotions, giving your man the opportunity to discuss his feelings in this way can be a great gift to him, and to you.

“You might even be surprised to find that he is comfortable talking about it,” says Dr. Susan Chandler, a psychologist in San Francisco. “You can ask him what he would like you to do. What feels good to him? Tell him you’d like to be able to talk about it and that your physical relationship is important to you,” she says. Then use this discussion as an opportunity to talk about your needs. “But begin gently: If you are critical and judging, it shuts everything down.”

Avoid what Chandler calls “war words” that imply criticism: never, always or too much.

“It’s better if you say things like, `I’m feeling this way’ or `It works better for me when you do this,’ as opposed to `You do this wrong’ or `You don’t do this.’ If you let him know how you’re feeling, then he can respond to it,” says Chandler.

Declare your loving intentions. Write affirmations on cards and place them near your bed to remind your partner that you are looking out for him. “Written affirmations are very powerful. I suggest that partners make up affirmations that speak to their mutual satisfaction so that it tunes both of them into the beauty and power of their union,” says Dispenza.

Affirmations that a couple writes together during nonsexual times can turn into a playful sex game. An example: I am giving you everything that you need right now.

Defuse any defensiveness your man might have about sexuality by becoming comfortable asking for what you want. Don’t be tense or hesitant when discussing sex. If you like it when a man acts a particular way, reinforce it by saying, “Remember that night when you did such and such? That felt wonderful. Could you do more of that?”

Keep it light, says Edward Dreyfus, a clinical psychologist and sex therapist in Santa Monica. “If you can mix intimacy and playfulness together, then you have great sex.”

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20
Jul


“I’ve been married a year now and my husband is extremely frustrated because he wants it five times a week and he’s lucky if I can manage two to three, and even then half the time I’m only doing it for him,” writes one reader. “Is this normal or is this just me?”

Jill Smith (name has been changed) is one of many women asking, “What about us?” With so much media attention to Viagra, erectile problems and low testosterone, women with low libido feel left out in the cold.

There are many reasons women find their libido sagging, says Marjorie Rand, Ph.D., a sex therapist and author of Body, Self and Soul: Sustaining Integration.

“Almost every sexual problem concerning women’s libido is a relationship problem of some kind,” says Rand. The crucial relationship may not be with her husband or boyfriend, but her mother (i.e., how she was raised) or her interaction with men as a whole (i.e., her identity as a woman).

When a woman is inhibited from feeling, for any reason, psychological and emotional blocks shut down the body through tight muscles, shallow breathing and other forms of physical armoring.

Medication may also cause low libido. Antidepressants, anti-hypertensives, anti-inflammatories, ulcer medication and birth control pills can affect sexual response. And, post-menopausal women lose testosterone, which can limit sex drive. If either of these scenarios describes you, talk to your medical doctor.

But in the vast majority of cases, says Rand, there is a psychosomatic origin of low libido. “You don’t recognize what’s going on because sex and the body have become split off from your normal states of awareness,” she says.

And so Smith and many like her mistakenly chalk up their lack of sexual intensity to male-female differences. “Men,” says Smith, “can drop everything and do it anywhere at anytime. Women just can’t do that, our minds are still on the laundry that needs to be done.”

There’s more to it, says Rand. Low sex drive is usually a recurring problem and not something that springs up overnight. It is important to consider the entire story of a woman’s life.

A woman may see herself as comfortable with sex and in love with her man, but she doesn’t respond fully. She is frustrated because she wants to have a level of desire that matches his. This stress can accentuate low libido.

Try these ideas to eliminate the pressure and create a secure environment in which to feel sexy:

Eliminate pressure for sex or orgasms:“Sometimes, taking the pressure off of her can improve the problem all by itself,” says Rand. Very often it opens the communication lines and allows him to share his feelings too.

Open up to your man and discuss your low sex drive. Let him know that he is not failing as a sexual “performer” and tell him he needn’t respond by trying harder.

Promote a feeling of security: This means changing the rules, which may be difficult without the guidance of a therapist, but the idea is this: Where he used to just plow forward, he now asks permission.

Rand says a more courteous approach to sex may seem like a loss of spontaneity, but in the long run everyone benefits. “You feel invaded when you think you have to say `yes,’ ” says Rand.

Pursue fitness for mind and body: Most women who lack sexual vitality breathe shallowly, says Rand. She recommends taking several deep breaths (using chest, diaphragm and belly) periodically throughout the day.

Slow deep breaths ease anxiety. Rapid, hard breaths beat back depression by creating “excitation.” Don’t overdo this. Focus on the feeling of breath going in and out of your body. Then notice how you constrict your breathing during sex.

The breathing you do during exercise can be therapeutic, but you want to create overall vitality and do more than build muscles. Take a modern dance or yoga class. Work expressively with music and rhythm.

All deep breathing and expressive movement allows you to connect with the moment and focus on the body. This is indirectly helpful to creating more sexual feeling.

Mix it up: Positions that allow the pelvis to move freely will promote more sexual feeling, says Rand. For this reason, she is not a big fan of the missionary position, which has the woman’s feet flying high in the air. Positions that allow a woman to have her feet on the floor (or on a wall) are very “grounding,” she says. It’s even better if both partners can have something solid under their feet.

Make eye contact: Many women close their eyes during sex. In some cases, a deeply held fear of intimacy may cause this. In her therapy practice, Rand has couples grow accustomed to prolonged eye contact. In true Tantric tradition, eye contact pumps up the energy exchange and enhances emotional interplay.

Learning to look at each other during sex builds comfort and trust. And those qualities help break through the blocks that inhibit desire.

 

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13
Jul


Our popular culture offers a constant, apocalyptic vision of sexual danger: AIDS, teen pregnancy, date rape, sexual violence and now cyber sexploitation. Add the anxieties of religion, medicine, psychiatry and the law, and it’s easy to understand why many Americans can’t discuss sexual issues rationally.

With our sexuality poisoned by our history, culture and unrealistic expectations, most of us don’t want fantastic orgasms or unending sensual pleasure — we just want to feel less threatened, less inadequate. As a strategy for reducing sexuality deemed abnormal, censorship appears to provide a solution.

Censorship is more than closing a show or jailing a publisher. Its targets include sex education, contraceptive advertising, sex surveys, the Internet, adult bookstores, public nudity and high school libraries.

Censorship has two primary goals: defining what is sexually normal, and announcing which private decisions relating to sex are of public concern. Historically, censorship has been used to control the sexuality of the less powerful: women, youth, and those whose behavior challenges the status quo. No smart feminist would support censorship, not even of pornography.

Those who censor invariably say they can be trusted to judge wisely. This is false as well as illogical. Societies censor because they fear and thus wish to control. There is no limit to what people fear; therefore there is no limit to what they might wish to control.

Don’t be fooled into thinking that as long as your favorite toy, position, book, Web site or store is tolerated, censorship doesn’t affect you. When others have less freedom of responsible self-expression, our own freedom is more fragile. When public policy is based on judgments that demonize others, each of us is vulnerable to being demonized ourselves.

Living in a world that insists certain forms of sexual expression are dangerous, affects us unconsciously. We sense that we are one erotic choice away from being “abnormal,” one song or video away from being a pervert. What’s truly dangerous is when our culture has us mistrusting ourselves.

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