THIS BLOG CONTAINS SEXUAL CONTENT.
NOT SAFE FOR WORK.
My favourite sex position is called Nadu. It is an adaptation of the yogic lotus position more designed for sex. So immediately it invokes the spirit of sacred sexuality.
The reason I like Nadu is because it puts the woman at the centre of the universe. It squares her hips, aligns her spine and relaxes her organs ready for sex. The chi or kundalini flows through her fluidly. It is a versatile position which gives her a lot of freedom.
The position makes her visually appear to be vulnerable, which is incredibly seductive for her partner to even look at her. Men are visually stimulated. But she is actually in the position of power. The versatility of this position is such she can be either the seductress or the submissive, or to cross between both roles. She can adapt the pose either to tease him or empower him if she is submissive, especially if she has her wrists behind her back (demure, slave) or held overhead (confident, slutty).
The height of her head is perfect for her giving blowjobs. Her hands are free to massage him, his thighs, balls, penis, buttocks, his anus if they’re into that. His hands can hold, smooth, caress her hair and head.
The man can lay underneath her in cowgirl or reverse cowgirl, or so she is sitting on his face perhaps massaging his penis with her hands and/or mouth. All of which are considered female empowerment positions (‘girl on top’) and feel amazing for both partners.
From this position she can easily lean forward into a table or doggy-style position and from there even laying on her front. The movement between positions during sex is a happy part of sex for a lot of couples so the ease of movement between positions is important, especially in the heat and intensity of the moment.
However, due to the origin of this position being made famous and associated with the Gorean culture based on novels by John Norman which feature male and female sex slaves openly enjoying their sexuality in ways we are unable to achieve in our repressive modern society, a central theme which is constantly drawn upon to explore philosophically through the novels, western feminists (most of whom have never read the books) absolutely reject the Nadu position in fear it will in some way put them into slavery.
Criticism of the Gor books that “they are misogynistic juvenile teenage boy fantasy” does not recognise how the reader, allegedly a teenage male, is put through a mental and emotional process of becoming a sex-slave forced into submission against their will only to discover how liberating and empowering the role can be. This capture and compliance occurs to the main character in only one of the thirty or so books. The mild effect this exploration of the impact of Stockholm syndrome has on the readers mind does not turn them into a fearsome, rapey warrior-type who dehumanises and objectifies women; far more consistently it turns them into a submissive, feminised man with a deeper understanding of the fears and hopes which many men and women have to go through in the real world by raising awareness of the plight.
Despite the criticisms from a vocal minority of anti-sexual, anti-male extremists, the global Gorean community is an aspect of the wider BDSM community which endorses safe, sane and consensual sex. Gorean subculture has thousands of followers enjoying exploring subDom dynamics in the bedroom to develop trust with their partner through acts of pleasure and sexuality.