It is said that most of the sexual practices in the west focused exclusively on the pleasure of the men. In part by the lack of knowledge of the female anatomy and in part by the demonization of the pleasure of the woman, the West inherited practices of machismo difficult to uproot.
Following the trend of incorporating elements of oriental culture, Nicole Daedone and Robert Kandell created OneTaste, a company founded in San Francisco and dedicated to the research and teaching of the technique of “meditation orgasmic”.
This technique focuses on the female orgasm as a point of encounter, communication and bonding between two people, the all-embracing and caressed. It is practiced on a nest with pillows on the woman, lying down, no clothes on the lower half of the body, so that your acariciador (asking for permission, concentrate on the sensitiveness of his companion, telling each movement) gently place your finger on the clitoris of your partner, and for a quarter of an hour to explore the sensations that occur. Then ensued a dialogue for both parties to verbalize and describe their experience to the other.
This practice is based on the idea that sexual practices tend to be focused on achieving one goal: orgasm. This path is progressive and ascending, concentrates a lot of energy and then release it without further and, as described in its official website, leaving “depleted”. This view of sex, which they call the orgasm 1.0, comes from male sexuality, with the agreement of the seminars that described the Jaeger.
In contrast, the meditation orgasmic is based on the complex path of the female orgasms, a roller coaster of feelings with no objective or principle. It is defined as a state of orgasmic or orgasm 2.0, a state of consciousness that is reached through the push of the sexual.
The organization seeks to “create a clean, well-lit place where sexuality, relationships and intimacy could be discussed openly and with honesty.” To do this, combine knowledge of tantric sex to extend the range sensory of its practitioners; meditation to give an account of the estaticidad of the body and yoga to become aware of the body in motion.
The movement already has branches in six cities of the united States, England and Australia.