The Crystal Wand

by DoctorG on November 24, 2013

G-Spot Stimulator and
Prostate Massage Tool

from Taylor Lamborne
and Nectar Products

The Crystal Wand has been specifically designed to easily reach and stimulate the G spot.  The G spot is an area within the vagina with great sensitivity and is located in the anterior (front) wall half way between the cervix and the outer vaginal opening.  The location varies slightly with each woman and is normally difficult to reach on her own.

In some esoteric disciplines, the G spot is said to be the source of female creative power and the seat of Kundalini energy.  Women have described orgasm stimulated from this area as “a deeper and more overwhelming feeling, a more pervasive flowing sensation throughout the body, of wider waves of feeling.”  In Tantra Yoga, the G spot is said to be the feminine polarity of female sexuality and the clitoris is the masculine.

Other uses of the Crystal Wand include anal stimulation of the prostate.  It has been found to be of benefit, along with medication, for prostititus sufferers and also for stimulation of the prostate for sexual arousal in men.

Users have reported a wide variety of exciting results from using the Crystal Wand including –

*    Increased sexual energy and openness

*    Increased vitality in every area of life

*    Increased calmness and serenity

*    Awakening of dormant sensuality

*    Enhanced appreciation of the body and femininity (for women) and greater depth and sensitivity in men

*    Release of sexual and emotional tension


 The Crystal Wand is 10 inches long

and has been hand carved and shaped from pure crystal clear acrylic.



Crystal Wand - Deluxe

The New Deluxe Crystal Wand is slimmer
(only 1/2″ in diameter).
Stimulating triple balls really do the trick! Men and women alike feel that the Deluxe Crystal Wand is the best yet!!



My Experience at Tantra-Palooza

by DoctorG on March 14, 2013

Tantra PaloozaIt’s taken me a while to get around to writing about my experience at Tantra-Palooza. The experience was very profound for me as a person and a sexologist. The Tantra-Palooza program covered a wonderful variety of topics that are meaningful to Tantrikas, from a daily naked yoga practice, to compassionate communication, to words of wisdom from Charles Muir , to suggested protocol during cuddle parties and encounters with potential sensual partners.

At Tantra-Palooza I saw my past and the future side by side and it was very moving to me. Some of the presenters were co-students from my youth, some had been my teachers and some my colleagues since I became a sexologist. Charles Muir  , Scott Catamas , Mare Simone, Francois Ginsberg and Baba Dez Nichols were at their best in sharing those teaching(s) that they have been known for. I particularly appreciated how real and transparent the teachers were about themselves in a special ZEGG style Forum for the presenters close to the beginning of the conference.
I have been involved with both Tantra and what we now refer to as polyamory since about 1972, when I was 24 years old. First as a student and then as a teacher (since 1996), I attended many events similar to Tantra-Palooza. I was a featured speaker for 12 years at the annual LifeStyles Conference (now defunct after 34 years) and the keynote speaker at the 2008 World Polyamory Conference. In 1994, I did a statistical study of the participants at the LifeStyles Conference, compared it with two earlier studies of the same general population and concluded that the group was aging quickly (almost 3/4 of a year increase in the average age with each year that passed). Frankly, by 2008 I was starting to question whether there was going to be a new generation of people dedicated to the spreading of the principles of tantra as well as those of polyamory.

Kamala Devi and her team and as well as Reid Mihalko represent the new generation and the future. They are attracting a younger audience, so that the average age of the whole group is closer to that of the general adult population. They were very impressive in their presentations and in their ability to create a morphic resonance and real sense of intimacy for a large group of people.

My hope is that those of us who live on Maui who resonate with living either a tantric and/or a polyamorous lifestyle will learn from what is happening with Kamala Devi and her “pod” and emulate what they are doing right. Already, we are beginning to see a younger leadership group emerging on Maui and I am committed to supporting them. I am also committed to sharing my wisdom and experience fully, without attachment to the result, as I re-evaluate my mission as an elder.

Beyond just having a great time at Tantra-Palooza, I admired and was even a little envious of what Kamala Devi and her poly pod have and are creating. I am really looking forward to more at Poly-Palooza in June. – Gary Schubach, Ed.D., A.C.S.


Review of The Tantric Guide to Sexual Potency

by DoctorG on March 11, 2013

tantric-sexual-potencyI first saw the film, The Tantric Guide to Sexual Potency, in the mid-90s when I was a graduate student and I immediately dubbed it “porn stars tantra.”  Its initial distribution was through conventional adult film distributors and it faded from view fairly quickly.  I remember being impressed with how well the porn legends, Kay Parker, Mike Horner, Sharon Kane, and Jon Dough, expressed the concepts of Tantra in a way that was both understandable and entertaining to a mainstream audience.

This film is so different from anything you are likely to have seen in Adult Films before that it almost defies classification.  When most of us think of Tantra, the Asian spiritual discipline of the senses and sensuality, one thing that probably doesn’t come to mind is sexual intercourse vigorously pursued to orgasm.  It’s not that Tantra has anything against intercourse.  It’s just that there is so much more to Tantra.

This DVD could be considered a good introduction to the usefulness of Hatha Yoga and Tantra practices, while at the same time being a tantalizing erotic film, with several scenes of couples having intercourse, but with a difference.  The film begins and ends with some juicy sex scenes, looking pretty much like what most people do, except that both participants kept their eyes open and stayed present with each other.

Then there is a rather abrupt transition to a non-sexual introduction to Hatha Yoga, the Yoga of positions and breathing.  Kay Parker’s message at this point is that Hatha Yoga is the key to continued sexual potency, which is pretty hard to argue with.  After demonstrating and explaining several positions, we are shown how that exercise keeps us strong enough and supple enough to permit us to assume some challenging positions with pleasure and without straining anything.  She also makes the well-deserved point that Hatha Yoga can support Tantra practice, since Tantra is about energy and prolonging the sex act.  Regular practice of Yoga positions can help you build up your strength and stamina, as well as your ability to feel more.

After the very straight Hatha Yoga segment, there is another rather abrupt transition to a well-written essay on the essentials of Tantra , during which we have more intercourse sequences, most of which go to orgasm.  Kay Parker continues to narrate during these scenes, and you almost have to ignore what’s happening on the screen to appreciate what she is saying.

What’s great about this DVD is that it can give you some useful practices to add to your sex life, like Hatha Yoga and some basic Tantra positions, and the material is delivered in a way that certainly gets your attention, and provides some nice turn-on at the same time.  You might want to watch it twice, first to be tantalized, and the second time to be educated.  The Tantric Guide to Sexual Potency can be purchased through our Doctor G’s Adult Store.



Dear Friends,

We have made some revisions to the Open Letter on Phoenix and Sedona based on input from several of you. While the tone has been softened, the substance remains fundamentally unchanged, and we believe the softening strengthens the letter. We hope that some of you who were undecided will now feel comfortable signing and that those of you who would prefer a somewhat tougher tone will understand the importance of making the message more palatable and non-judgmental. We’re very grateful for the input we’ve received thus far.

For those who wanted to be sure that the number of signers would be large enough to make a difference, we have 15 people committed to signing, many of them very well-respected in their fields. The page will include an invitation for others to join.

The arrests were made after a six-month investigation, and yesterday it was announced that the police report is over 200 pages long. There also seem to be tax issues that might give rise to further investigations. Thus, there may well be more damaging revelations to come. If so, there will almost certainly be far more bad publicity, which makes taking this stand now all the more important.

Since this letter is going to so many of you and we want to go public in the very near future, please limit your suggestions to things that you think are highly important and/or that might influence your willingness to sign. Of course, copyedits are always welcome too.

If you have expressed interest or general support but have not specifically stated that you want to be listed, please let us know if you do. Also please provide us with the details of how you’d like to be listed – name, credentials, publications, website, etc.

Thank you all for your insights and support.

Much Love,

Mark Michaels (Swami Umeshanand Saraswati) and Patricia Johnson (Devi Veenanand)

We, the undersigned, have followed the arrests at and subsequent discussions surrounding the Phoenix and Sedona “Goddess Temples” with concern. We come from a variety of different backgrounds and perspectives, but notwithstanding our diversity, we feel compelled to address the situation in Arizona with one voice, especially when calls for “unity” are stifling informed dissent and creating a distorted public perception of Tantra, sex coaching, sex work, sexual surrogacy, some forms of sex education, and the ways in which they may or may not intersect.

We recognize that many rivers lead to one ocean and respectfully offer our views here for the purpose of deepening the dialogue and exchange of ideas. We invite all concerned to investigate their assumptions, question and double check their facts, think clearly, and refrain from emotionalism.

1) We regret that law enforcement deemed it necessary to investigate and make arrests in this case and have sympathy for those who have been charged, especially those whose beliefs may be sincere but who may be misguided with regard to the legality of their actions.

2) We support at minimum the decriminalization of sex work

3) Tantra is a diverse tradition. It takes many forms, including but not limited to a modern version known as Neo-Tantra. Some versions of Tantric and Neo-Tantric practice include sexual ritual as a sacrament. At the same time, many Tantric practitioners are celibate. To limit the definition of Tantra to sacred sexuality or to treat sex work, sacred or otherwise, as central to Tantric practice is both ahistorical and potentially offensive and damaging to the many practitioners who do not engage in these activities, as well as to many of those who do include ritual sex among an array of other practices.

4) As far as we are aware – the exchange sex for money is not mandated anywhere in traditional Tantric teachings, for any purpose, nor is exchanging sex for money central to the practices of most Neo-Tantric practitioners.

5) We do not support using a religious freedom argument in the Goddess Temple cases because:

a) It creates arbitrary divisions between sex workers who self-identify as “spiritual” and those who do not.

b) If successful, t would enable rather than discourage related crimes like human trafficking, forced servitude, and child prostitution because it would create an exemption that could easily be used by traffickers as a cover, since religious freedom tends to limit the degree to which government scrutinizes religious organizations.

c) The legal precedents are clear. For religious practices to be constitutionally protected, they have to be central to the religion. For example: http://openjurist.org/46/f3d/948/bryant-v-h-gomez-d We are aware of no living religious or spiritual tradition in which sex for money is central. While it is true that the devadasi tradition persists to this day in South Asia, Human Rights Watch describes it as “sexual slavery.” Human rights implications aside, the practice is in decline and is in no way central either to Hinduism or Tantra.

d) American law is also clear that if money changes hands, and there is a quid pro quo, the mere assertion that a payment is a donation does not make it so. http://supreme.justia.com/us/490/680/case.html

6) While we understand and sympathize with the sense of outrage and injustice that many have expressed and admire the rapidity with which people have mobilized, we believe that some have acted and spoken without adequate information. We are also troubled by some of the aggressive fund-raising in support of a defense that we see as legally weak and potentially damaging to the sex-positive, sacred sexuality, and sex-worker movements. If you want to advance the causes of sexual freedom and/or sex worker rights, there are many established and credible organizations that could use your support. We encourage all readers to do their due diligence, seek second and third opinions from people with no stake in this particular case, and choose wisely.

The defendants in the Phoenix and Sedona cases and their supporters – no matter how well intentioned – are doing a disservice to our communities by raising religious freedom as a defense. Given the legal precedents, including but not limited to those cited above, this is not the argument with which to lead if we are seeking to build a more sex positive world for all people, whether or not they think of themselves as religious or spiritual. We cannot allow our work or our efforts to be defined by the actions of a misinformed or misguided minority, even if we consider them to be our friends and peers and no matter how pure their intent.

In Unity,

UPDATE: OCT 11 2011

Upon further review of the case law, I have determined that Paragraph 5(c) of the Open Letter is not accurate. Bryant v. Gomez, the case cited, is a 9th Circuit case, and the centrality standard has since been rejected by that circuit in Shakur v. Schirro.


As the signer of the open letter with a legal background and the person who researched these issues, I take full responsibility for the mistake. I should have been more careful; however, my error does not affect the overall thrust of the letter, and the consensus view of the signers has not changed. The signers still believe that pursuing a religious freedom argument in this case is likely to do more harm than good and stand by the other statements.

In State v. Hardesty (2007), which rejected a freedom of religion claim for the use of marijuana, the Arizona Supreme Court wrote:

  A party who raises a religious exercise claim or defense under FERA must establish three elements:  (1) that an action or refusal to act is motivated by a religious belief, (2) that  the religious belief is sincerely held, and (3) that the governmental action substantially burdens the exercise of religious beliefs.



FERA is an Arizona statute that is more generous with regard to freedom of religion than the constitutional standard established by the Supreme Court. There is a similar federal statute that applies to federal laws but not to the states.

In the Hardesty case, the state conceded all three of the above elements. Based on their public statements, it does not appear that the prosecutors in the Goddess Temple cases will do the same, and while “mandated” and “central” may not be explicitly addressed, they may still arise implicitly in the context of whether the statutes being challenged “substantially burden the exercise of religious beliefs.”  If the  defendants were to win on the above questions (and it is on them to prove all three), another very high hurdle remains. The explanation of the “compelling state interest”-“least restrictive means” test in the Hardesty case provides a good preview of how an Arizona court would likely handle a case involving sex work. I remain convinced that, even if the criteria listed above are met, the likelihood of success under the compelling state interest-least restrictive means test is vanishingly small.

Mark Michaels



Secrets of Sexual Ecstasy

September 21, 2011

by Frank Wiegers Is there a secret psychology to deep, fulfilling sexuality and relationships? I suggest there is. It’s not so much a secret as it is a hidden knowing that you may not be conscious of. Sexual expression and your relationship tell you how you are doing in your life. If you sense there is more, or […]

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Does Like Attract Like OR Do Opposites Attract?

September 21, 2011

by Frank Wiegers Really both apply in relationships. The opposite part that attracts is the polarity between male and female. It’s not just the gender difference it’s the maleness and femaleness of each of the partners. Without that masculine and feminine energy difference there is no chemistry. The chemistry is the sexual energy that creates the lusty passion in a […]

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Happiness Ever After

September 21, 2011

by Charles and Caroline Muir  As written in “Tantra: The Art of Conscious Loving” The secret to passionate, long lasting relationships is the life’s work of Charles and Caroline Muir. The following excerpt is adapted from Tantra: The Art of Conscious Loving, a book which details how to put passion back into your love life. […]

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Male Multiple Full-Body Orgasms

September 21, 2011

(c) 2006 By Carla Tara There’s a widespread misconception that male orgasm must involve ejaculation. The truth is that men can have several full-body orgasms without ever ejaculating, and those orgasms can be far more satisfying than ordinary ejaculatory orgasms. A man who pays attention to his body’s reactions can probably attest to the fact […]

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Importance of Touch to Build Sexual Charge and Love

September 21, 2011

(c) 2006 By Carla Tara In this busy age when we’re always pressed for time, people have forgotten what it’s like to touch each other just for the pleasure of it.  Even if that opportunity arises, the tendency is to get caught up in the experience of ejaculatory orgasms.  Admittedly, ejaculatory orgasm produces intense pleasure, […]

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The Tantric Dance from Separation to Union through Orgasms

September 21, 2011

(c) 2006 By Carla Tara To understand why orgasm brings us Bliss, Health, and deeper Connection, we need to remind ourselves that as humans we live in a world of duality, where the masculine and the feminine are two complimentary poles.  On a spiritual level, we are always ONE and we are longing for Oneness.  […]

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What is Tantra?

September 21, 2011

by Carla Tara http://www.1tantra.com For me, Tantra is the art of living consciously on all levels, including the sexual. When we connect sexually with the intention of expanding our consciousness, we use our senses to propel ourselves beyond the restriction of physical reality, and unite with the true essence of who we really are. The great […]

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What is Tantra?

September 21, 2011

by Mare Simone Tantra is an age-old tradition and for some a spiritual path and a way of life. The word tantra comes from ancient Sanskrit roots. It literally means to expand and liberate. Over the course of centuries the ancient cultures explored the deeper aspects of their sexual natures and discovered gateways to enlightenment […]

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What is Tantra?

September 21, 2011

by Shama, CHT, CDC, TDE Primarily, Tantra is a spiritual path of the heart and consciousness. A spiritual path is one where the focus of one’s attention is upon exploring the world through one’s relationship to self and others (expanding awareness). In Tantra, we see the heart as the mid-point between our spiritual nature and […]

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Tantra: The Art of Sexual Healing

September 21, 2011

by Evalena Rose, M.A. Tantra is a beautiful way to heal wounded sexuality and give you back your body and your life. It combines the ancient spiritual arts of sacred connection to yourself and others, gleaned from the wisdom traditions of many paths, including Buddhism, Hinduism, Sufism and Native American spirituality. Using deep and intentional […]

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What is Tantra?

September 21, 2011

Doctor G asks all the major tantra instructors to answer the consummate question: “What is Tantra?” A term that is often used when talking about human sexuality is Tantra.  What is Tantra and how can Westerners use Tantric techniques to help enhance their sex lives and create more love and intimacy with their partners?  Can […]

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Five Benefits of Expanded Lovemaking

September 20, 2011

Five Benefits of Expanded Lovemaking by Patricia Taylor, Ph.D. Expanded Lovemaking: I’m amazed how many people have enjoyed thistruly extraordinary experience at least once, and often many times. Have you? You’re spending erotic time with someone – laughing, kissing, lusting, bonding. . . you are connecting, immersing in mutual attraction, longing to feel your partner more fully, […]

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Welcome to DoctorG.com, The #1 Resource Center for Female Ejaculation and Stimulating the G Spot

September 20, 2011

Dr. Gary Schubach is a sex educator, lecturer and writer. Dr. Gary Schubach’s overall perspective is that our society does not teach people the necessary interpersonal relationship skills nor do people acquire this information naturally. Most people have the desire to know more about sexuality and how to relate successfully with another human being and […]

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