Sexual techniques and traditional Chinese medicine for increased pleasure
• Reveals how to enhance relationships by harmonizing male and female energies
• Includes easy-to-follow, illustrated acupressure massage routines
• Shows how to maintain sexual health with prostate massage and jade egg exercises
Taught to Chinese emperors, their wives, and their concubines for thousands of years, Taoist sexual techniques help lovers harmonize their cycles of pleasure and utilize the abundance of reproductive power that is otherwise wasted in non-procreative sex. Combining the study of sex with traditional Chinese medicine, these practices stimulate and sustain sexual desire through the meridians and pressure points and enhance relationships by harmonizing male (yang) and female (yin) energies.
Using easy-to-follow illustrations, Taoist Foreplay guides lovers through simple acupressure massage routines connecting all the points and channels that increase pleasure and spark arousal. It shows how to prolong peak moments, maintain sexual health through prostate massage and jade egg exercises, and sustain the intensity of first love through all the seasons of a maturing relationship. It also explains how to reveal and overcome incompatibility with the Taoist Zodiac. From foreplay to climax, these practices offer a way to keep the flame of sexual energy alive.
A student of several Taoist masters, Mantak Chia founded the Healing Tao System in North America in 1979 and developed it worldwide as European Tao Yoga and Universal Healing Tao. He has taught and certified tens of thousands of students and instructors from all over the world and tours the United States annually, giving workshops and lectures. He is the director of the Tao Garden Health Spa and the Universal Healing Tao training center in northern Thailand and is the author of 50 books, including Taoist Foreplay, Inner Smile, Cosmic Fusion, Sexual Reflexology, and the bestselling The Multi-Orgasmic Man.
“First, and most obvious, it is likely to inspire much greater respect and sensitivity towards human bodies, one’s own and others’. Second, it is likely to inspire deep reservation about many popular certainties that shape contemporary behavior. Third, it is likely to suggest much work remains to be done in putting the certainties of Western civilization into their proper place, alongside the wisdom of other traditions and within the context of a fuller sense of nature and cosmic wisdom.”