Often people ask about resources for introducing a partner to the karezza-style sex concept. This film is an excellent tool for the purpose.
The most powerful part is the couples describing their experiences with both conventional sex and the non-orgasm-focused approach. They are all so natural and genuine. It is clear their feelings for each other are warm, playful, sane and sustainable.
Whoever tests this for long-distance karezza has to let us know how it goes! (Thanks to forum member who sent it.) Can't believe it would really give the benefits of a true bonding behavior, but tell all if you try it.
So far, the CBS folks in NYC, Philly and LA have dismantled (and mispronounced) the concept of karezza. Here's the LA version, which is particularly entertaining:
This is an anonymous request, but I thought it a good idea to get feedback from all of you:
I am investigating the means by which we can control ejaculation / orgasm during Karezza. I can see it from a man’s point of view; I need to understand the process from the female perspective. I have always been averse to the techniques promoted by some authors who use simple pressure on the perineum to block the flow. Some authors are even proud of their ability to divert the flow into their bladders. It is so crude and misses the point.
Hmmm. Some of this sounds strangely familiar...
CBS News, NYC did a little piece on karezza...misspelled, mispronounced, but nevertheless there! It's supposed to air again today "under news/health" according to a friend.
Karezza, which is a new sexual practice is gaining popularity as a new way to enhance relationships and revive sex lives. The practice involves climax-free sex, which means having regular intercourse without it ending in orgasm.
An unconventional approach to sex known as karezza has been linked with improving health and restoring relationships
There’s an interesting new idea being discussed in sex therapy circles as a way to enhance relationships and revive sex lives. It involves having regular intercourse without it ending in orgasm. The practice is called karezza and while the trend is new, its roots are in ancient times, borrowing from Taoist and Tantric principles, says Marnia Robinson, a karezza devotee and author of Cupid’s Poisoned Arrow (Random House), in which she writes about climax-free sex.