Tantra Sessions and mini workshops for tantra for Women
- Some of the womens Tantric techniques and skills you may like to learn more about are:
- Cultivate a positive body connection.
Rebalance your feminine core in your life
- Tantric tips for you to strengthen your connection with inner goddess of love and sexuality.
- Gain more sexual confidence.
Learn female tantric secrets to expand your orgasmic potential.
- Learn about female ejaculation.
- White tigress meditations for enhancing your sexuality with heart and spirituality, sensuality and rejuvenation.
Practices that can transform love making into a sacred experience.
- Learn Exotic tantric massage to pleasure you partner.
Perhaps you’d love to surprise your partner with your new discoveries of tantric love?
- Sessions are tailored to suit your individual situation and interests.
Tantra for Women Sessions are available by appointment in:
Sydney | Melbourne | Perth | Byron Bay | Brisbane | Hobart | and some regional areas.
Individual sessions are 75 to to 90 mins are by appointment and are $245. Small groups price on application.
The Tantric Goddess.
‘During my investigations into the sacred feminine, I have discovered the rich mythology of the ancient goddesses. This is not about goddess worship; it’s about gaining insight and wisdoms from these goddess stories and applying them to your life today. I have found personal meaning and inspiration within these myths, which has assisted in my understanding of many aspects of myself as a woman. Knowing about the existence of a goddess of love who was revered for her power, sexuality, and grace, has profoundly supported the integration of my sexuality and spirituality. It has also helped me release certain aspects of my childhood and cultural conditioning to broaden and deepen my sexual life in exciting new ways. In order to bring more of the goddess of love into your life, it’s invaluable to know a little of goddess mythology.
The goddess was pivotal to many early, earth-centered civilizations. She was considered the creative source of all life. Female sexuality was honored, not only for reproduction, but also for the way it inspired passion, desire and pleasure. Archaeologists have unearthed innumerable ancient goddess images. Some date from Palaeolithic times – circa 30,000 BC to 9,000 BC – and often take the form of a woman’s body with large breasts, hips, and vulva. They depict the female body as sacred, and the female genitals as symbols of divine mystery, portals through which all pass into this life, symbols of Life’s cycles and regeneration.
In such early societies, divinity, sexuality and fertility were intertwined and integrated. The pre-Christian cultures of Mesopotamia , Egypt , Greece and Rome worshipped powerful female divinities as well as male ones. These goddesses were personifications of the archetypal feminine energy that exists within all women. (Archetypes are universal ideas, images and patterns of thought that we share in our unconscious). They are powerful forces deep within us that influence how we view the world and what we do. In our lives today, archetypes are reflected in different aspects of ourselves with which we can identify: lover, wife, mother, daughter, nurturer, organizer, protector, destroyer, and seductress. This list, of course, is not exhaustive.
Let’s take a look at a couple of specific examples of these archetypes, one of which is the nurturer and all-giving mother in the Christian tradition, the very familiar Virgin Mary. She has been depicted throughout the ages with the Christ child held adoringly in her arms. In Greek mythology, her equivalent is Demeter, the mother; always putting her children’s needs paramount. We are familiar too with the good wife and homemaker roles that many of our mothers and grandmothers undertook in the 1950s and ‘60s. The goddesses Hera and Hestia from Greek mythology both symbolize a woman devoted to her husband, family and home, one who uses her creativity to make an orderly and nurturing place for those she loves.
The Goddess in contemporary times.
In the late 1960s, ‘70s and ‘80s, women began to struggle with the limitations of traditional roles. Many women were already venturing beyond the homemaking role into more public arenas such as the professions of law, medicine, economics and politics where the qualities of a woman being objective, impersonal and skilful reflect the aspects of the goddess Athena.
During the ‘80s, interest in physical fitness became fashionable. Madonna, the pop singer and actress, popularized sleek, defined muscles and a strong physical body. At this time, many women became interested in aerobics, going to the gym and bodybuilding. The goddess archetype of physical strength is Artemis. Some women can identify with one or two of these goddesses while others are ignored, passed by or suppressed.
You’ve seen goddesses in parts of your life and in the lives of others; a woman who turns heads whenever she walks into a room, or a friend who always exudes confidence and optimism. Or perhaps a work associate who manages to pull together projects with efficiency and professionalism, or a grandmother who is full of care, warmth and love.
We sometimes admire or are envious of different qualities in other women. The good news is that each of us has the power to bring the inner goddess of our choice to the forefront, whenever we so desire.