Archive for the 'Literature' Category
Watersports Training Manual 05


A word here about safe sex is in order. Many of the activities described later on involve, in the parlance of health officials, “exchange of bodily fluids.” If one of the partners is infected with a sexually transmitted disease, the other risks infection as a result. None of the activities are any more risky than unprotected straight lovemaking. Still, that means that you should consider these activities only within the confines of a mutually monogamous relationship in which both partners are certain of the health of the other.

One other important item. Don’t go inserting foreign objects or body parts into anybody’s urinary system. The risk of infection and injury is just too great. Consider this particular orifice to be a one way street.

Watersports Training Manual 04


Everything I have to say in this section is summarized by the three words: respect your lover. Your lover wants to please you. You ought never put your lover in a situation where he or she must choose between pleasing you and avoiding something he or she finds disturbing. Any sex practice against which taboos exist is likely to be more difficult for one partner to accept than the other. Go slow. Allow your partner to become comfortable with easy things first. Move on step by step. If your lover balks at something, accept it and don’t apply pressure. The situation may turn in your favor by itself someday. And even if it doesn’t, you will still have the one thing that is most important.

Don’t ever surprise your lover by doing something new you haven’t talked about first. Trust means your lover knowing what to expect from you.

Some of the activities discussed later on involve both preparation and clean up (in particular laundry). Share these tasks with your lover, or even offer to do all of them. For example, if you don’t have your own laundry machine, your partner might feel embarrassed bringing the laundry resulting from your frolicking into a public Laundromat. Offer to perform the job yourself.

And this next rule is especially important. Unless both of you explicitly agree that telling is okay and unless you both want the world to know about your sexual tastes, don’t reveal to anybody — not friends, not relatives, nobody — what you’ve been up to. Remember, erotic peeing is not going to be on your lover’s clergyman’s list of sanctioned sex acts any time soon. Promise your lover not to tell. And don’t feel shy about asking your lover to promise the same. Nothing builds trust between lovers better than a shared secret. Nothing kills trust faster than a breach of confidence. Keep your secrets secret.

And say, “I love you,” often.

Watersports Training Manual 03


Why would you want to come into contact with your lover’s urine, and why would your lover want to come into contact with yours? Urine is waste, isn’t it?

If you are in love and that love has blossomed into a sexual relationship, then you are in love with your lover’s spirit and body. You love every part of that person. And you hold your lover’s lingam or yoni in special awe. It is an altar for your worship — the bringer and receiver of the greatest of joys you can share together. When you close your eyes, you sometimes see your partner’s loins in your mind’s eye, touch them with your mind’s fingertips, smell them with your mind’s nose, taste them with your mind’s tongue. Now if only you could get past that time many years ago when somebody told you, “No child — that’s dirty!”

And why do we accept this attitude that our lingams and yonis are dirty (and don’t deny that at some level that attitude has infiltrated you)? Part of it is that most cultures of the world choose to hide those parts from public view. But that doesn’t make them dirty. It only makes them private. The other reason is that our urine springs from there. And we must deposit our urine away from where we eat and sleep. Why? Because urine exposed to the microorganisms of the environment soon emits ammonia, and ammonia is nasty. But food left exposed turns into nasty stuff too, and food certainly isn’t dirty.

Urine also has a peculiar smell that we seem to instinctively shrink from. That response is in the interest of our survival. Our bodies balance our dissolved minerals by eliminating excesses. We also need to rid ourselves of a compound called urea (urea, incidentally is in no way responsible for the smell and has a cool, pleasant taste to it). We instinctively know from the odor that, no matter how thirsty we are, drinking urine will render our elimination strategy useless.

None of these things make urine dirty. It is nearly sterile when it leaves our bodies, and, barring our having consumed something toxic, it contains no toxins. It has, in fact, been used as disinfectant for wounds during war time. It is most certainly cleaner than that bacteria farms we grow in our mouths. And as for the smell, we shall see later on that there are simple ways to minimize it, along with the dissolved minerals and urea.

What I’ve said so far are reasons you should not recoil as much as perhaps you do from contact with urine. Nothing so far has been toward why you might like to seek it. So let’s try that. First, water is fun to play with and play in. Sex is fun too. Why not combine them? Surely you and you lover have splashed each other in the bath or while swimming and enjoyed it — perhaps even worked yourselves into sexual excitement doing it. Wet lovemaking is the same thing, but with a splashing more directly connected to your bodies.

If your lover is a woman, your love for her yoni is not just for its flesh, but also for the wonderful secretions that flow from it whenever she is aroused. Even her menstral fluids, though messy, are a part of her and exciting in their own way. If your lover is a man, your love for his lingam includes loving his semen, and wanting it to contact you and become part of you.

Your love for your lover’s yoni or lingam can also include a fascination with the one function she or he has been using it for since birth. If your lover is a woman, picture her yoni with a urine stream passing from it. If your lover is a man, picture his lingam in the same way. Don’t think about touching yet. And don’t think about its destination either. Just picture it and think of it as a fountain of love. If you are heterosexual, you will also sense the mystery, wondering how it feels to your lover to issue forth the spring in this way that is unknowable to you.

If you are a man, you know that, although the sensation of ejaculation and the sensation of urination are very different, the sensation of liquid passing through your urethra is the same for both of these, and one reminds you of the other. If you are a woman, you know that your urethra opens among the most sexually sensitive tissues of your body. When you are aroused, can you urinate without being conscious of that?

Now consider that the liquid that daily pours from your lover is warm and part of him or her and pours from that most special of places. It contains fluid from your lover’s blood and the sweat of your lover’s soul. Have you never imagined what it would be like to feel it splashing against your skin? And consider how satisfying emptying your own bladder feels. You start out with an urgent full feeling, you relax your lingam or yoni, you feel a satisfying tickle down there, and with no effort at all you feel sated. Have you never imagined sharing that simple pleasure with your lover? And what about the joy of feeling your fountains mix as they pass from each of you, then warm and tickle both your skins?

Perhaps you are excited over such thoughts, but still don’t think you would try them. It takes mental preparation in order to enjoy such acts as much as you might enjoy thoughts of them. Your cultural aversion to them has been with you all your life. It is easy to put aversions aside when you are only thinking about the act, much harder when you’re really doing it. But if thinking about it excites you in any way, read on.

Aversions you might have about sharing your lover’s spring are the last barriers between your genitals and your lover’s. When you have overcome it — and you can — it will wash away all the hidden notions you might still have of your partner’s sex organs being dirty. Joining in embrace and flowing in each other’s arms will seem as natural and enjoyable a way of sharing your sexualities as anything you may be doing now. And it will be something special between you that few others experience.

One final note. Many of us at some time in our lives will find ourselves having to forgive a lover for wandering into the arms of another. These things happen. Since the sharing of genital fountains (or any other specialized sex practice) is something that requires an intimacy and trust developed over time, it is unlikely that your lover will ever betray that part of your relationship to any interloper. Your sexual relationship will still hold something secret and unsullied upon which you can begin the healing.

Watersports Training Manual 02


Throughout this manual, I will use the word “lingam” for penis and “yoni” for vulva or vagina. These are eastern words that roughly mean wand of light and sacred temple respectively. Not that “penis” and “vulva” aren’t perfectly good words. Both come from Latin. Penis is from the same root as pendulum and peninsula, and suggests something that hangs. Vulva means a covering or sack (and in my opinion has an especially sexy sound to it). Unfortunately, the Latin words sound clinical. It is not the fault of the words, but the fault of western attitudes toward the body parts — attitudes that produce vulgar and demeaning words like cock, prick, pussy, and cunt (incidentally, “cunt” is also from Latin). Because the emotions attached to such words are negative, we assume that a nonnegative word for a sex organ must be devoid of emotion.

The eastern words carry with them a sense of respect for our bodies and remind us to look at them as sacred. Every part of your body is exquisitely made, and your lingam or yoni is privileged to be your body’s entry and exit point for the passing of sexual energy. I had the good fortune once to tour an exhibit of Bhuddist religious art. Many of the paintings and sculptures showed human sex organs rendered unabashedly and in the most sensuous and glorious ways (unlike, for example, classical Greek sculpture in which the male organs are diminished and the female effaced of their detail). Although I know little about Bhuddist culture, it was clear that these people have found that spirituality and sexuality are sister emotions, and that the appendages for experiencing one find employment in the other. When we begin to think of our flesh in this way rather than as the soiled currency of sexual commerce, we take a step toward spiritual sex a step beyond just plain fucking, sucking, and jerking off.

I will often be representing a person’s urine stream as his or her spring, or fountain. Just as rainwater that falls on a mountain and bubbles forth from a spring at the mountain’s foot carries with it some of the essence of the mountain, so does the water that passes through us. That is because, not only does it come from deep within our bodies, it comes from every part of the body. Urine is filtered from blood, and is a part of our blood only a short time before it passes from our loins. Blood flows to all points inside us, including whatever the secret places in which our spirits reside. Urine is what’s left after our blood has nurtured our sacred selves. It contains the sweat of our souls. And I don’t think it was a coincidence or a divine joke that The Creator chose to connect our lingams and yonis with our personal fountains.

Watersports Training Manual 01

Watersports Training Manual


Watersports is a slang term for the practice of passing bladder fluid in order to enhance sexual intimacy, or in other words, erotic peeing. The medical term for this is urolagnia or urophilia. Posts frequently appear on the in which this practice is a part of dominance and submission games. This manual is not about that. Other posts appear in which total strangers meet and go off to some private location to pee on each other. This manual is not about that either. What it is about is the sharing of something intimate and personal between individuals who are emotionally bonded and trust each other, and who seek to deepen their bond and their trust with this special token of their love. Coverage will span the mildest to the most intimate practices.

How long has it been since you peed in the shower or bath? I’ll bet for most of you reading, it’s been less than a month, and for most of the rest of you, less than six months. For some it is as regular a part of bathing as soaping the washcloth. And why did you do it? Couldn’t hold it till you got out? Unlikely. You did it because it felt good. It feels good just to relax and without the worry of finding a suitable receptacle or undoing clothing just to close your eyes feel that little tingle passing through your lovemaking flesh. And there’s no mess to clean. And admit this also, at least to yourself. Sometime — probably more than once — when you’ve been standing waist deep in the ocean or a lake, or even a swimming pool, haven’t you enjoyed the warmth of your own fluids seeping through your swimsuit? Learning to amplify and share the excitement connected such simple joys in spite of cultural taboos against them, overcoming our baseless beliefs in those taboos, and adopting practical methods for engaging our lovers in this joy — that is what this manual is about.

Please note that I write this from the point of view of a heterosexual man. In what follows, I can only comment on pleasures I’ve shared with my lover. I will do my best to deliver my thoughts on the subject with as wide an audience in mind as possible, including those whose sexuality is different from my own. If you feel I have misrepresented or slighted your sexual group, or if you have something to offer from a point of view I am unable to write about, please let me hear from you. In fact, anything you might care to add I will look at seriously.