Pompoir

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Pompoir (also known as "playing the flute", and "the Singapore grip" ) is a sexual technique in which the woman uses her vaginal muscles to stimulate the man's penis.[1][2][3][4] Both partners remain still, and the woman strokes the man's erection by rhythmic, rippling pulses of the pubococcygeus muscles, so this practice is best performed in a woman on top position.

Performing Kegel or pelvic floor exercises can increase a woman's skill in pompoir by strengthening the relevant muscles, and allow her to identify, and isolate, individual muscles, to contract them in turn to provide the rippling sensation.[1][2]

Kabazzah[edit]

"Kabazzah" is a variant technique that originates from South Asia, where the female additionally uses her abdominal muscle contractions to stimulate the penis of the male partner, who must remain totally passive. Women are reported to have spent many years in training before becoming proficient in this technique, and as such this technique is considered highly difficult to perform. The act itself is a variety of tantra, its purpose being to enhance and increase the duration and intensity of intercourse. The word translates as 'holder', and the sensation can be likened to that of 'milking'.[5][6][7][8]

Anal variation[edit]

Anal sex pompoir may also be possible, by using the sphincter muscles in the anus and rectal canal.[citation needed]

References[edit]

  1. ^ a b Suzie Heumann, Susan M. Campbell, The Everything Great Sex Book: From Sensuous to Sizzling, the Hottest Tips, Tricks, and Techniques for Spicing Up Your Sex Life, Everything Books, 2004, ISBN 1-58062-739-0, p. 63
  2. ^ a b Bobby Dempsey, Tantric Sex, David & Charles, 2007, ISBN 0-7153-2835-2, pp. 229-230
  3. ^ Suzie Heumann. "Pompoir and the mare's trick: Beyond sex positions". Everything.com. Retrieved 28 January 2010. [dead link]
  4. ^ "Asanas - Beyond sex positions". Tantra.com. Retrieved 28 March 2010. 
  5. ^ Kick, Russ, ed. (2006) Everything You Know about Sex Is Wrong: the Disinformation guide to the extremes of human sexuality (and everything in between). New York: The Disinformation Company ISBN 1-932857-17-6; p. 125.
  6. ^ Love, Brenda (1992) The Encyclopedia of Unusual Sex Practices. Fort Lee, NJ: Barricade Books ISBN 1-56980-011-1; p. 146.
  7. ^ Quentin, Rod (2001) The Art of Sex. (Body Works.) Sheffield: Quentin Publications ISBN 1-872709-10-9; p. 56.
  8. ^ Kuriansky, Judith “The Complete Idiot’s Guide to Tantric Sex”; p. 208.
  • Molvaer, Reidulf (2009) Two Making One: Amor and Eros in Tandem. AEG Publishing Group ISBN 1-60860-996-0; pp. 172–73.