For those of you who don’t know the name John Friend, he is the founder of Anusara yoga — a form of Hatha yoga that focuses on the universal principles of alignment, life-affirming philosophies and heart-oriented expression — who found himself at the center of a highly publicized sex scandal last year. There were rumors of him practicing “sex therapy” on his students, including off the charts inappropriate stuff like massaging a woman’s urethra to heal her migraines and exchanging naked photos with a married student he was allegedly helping overcome early life trauma. The most outrageous rumors were those of a secret Wiccan sex coven within the Anusara community called the Blazing Solar Flames. Keep reading »
This woman has a legit reason to wear low-rise jeans. Who wouldn’t want to show those tats off? The best caption I can come up with is: Private eyes are watching you. But that may just be because I’m listening to Hall & Oates. I’ll bet you can do better. Have at it. [F**k Yeah Dementia]
Vibrators as we know them haven’t always existed. Back in the day, women used some crazy (and scary looking) contraptions on their nether regions. Vibrators were originally introduced in the 19th century as a medical tool to treat female hysteria. Doctors would give the women “pelvic massages” until they had orgasms. But they found this course of treatment to be too laborious (oh, poor them), hence the invention of the vibrator. San Francisco’s new Antique Vibrator Museum will feature a special exhibit of antiquated sex devices. Like this “Blood Circulator,” which was popular in the late 1800′s. Operated by a hand crank, the device allegedly cured more than hysteria. It was used to treat pain, deafness, anemia, heart disease, polio, and menstrual cramps. Well, doesn’t that thing look fun … and vaguely like a meat grinder. Click through to see some more of the museums’s craziest collectibles, sure to frighten the crap out of your vagina. [Huffington Post]
As I might have mentioned (too many times to count), I am not an outdoorsy woman. I love my running water, flushable toilet and nightly glass of wine. But The Climber Pouch may inspire me to go camping for the first time. Or at least to drink outdoors more often. The park? The beach? Baby steps. This all-terrain wine transporting system allows you take your wine with you into the wilderness. Not only that, but the innovative packaging makes it as easy on the environment as it is on your palate. Each pouch holds the equivalent of two bottles of wine — so there’s 90 percent less waste — and has a spigot that keeps oxygen out for up to a month after opening. I’ll drink to that. Pouches up!