Sexy and sacred Tantra education Tantric bliss massage media TV

Interest from the Media      2SER radio interview         LifeandStyle SMH

Wellbeing Nov 2014 with Spirited Sex Article 001
Diane was interviewed for the Spirited Sex article in the Wellbeing Magazines 153rd edition. The article was written by Caroline Robertson.The article explores how healthy sexuality conects us to energy, life and love. Discover how you can protect your reproductive system and ensure sexual sanctification. Caroline interviewed 6 experts in the industry including both Kerry and Diane Riley, authors of Sexual Secrets for Men and Sexy & Sacred.

 

 

 

 

Diane and Kerry Riley’s ground breaking work with Tantra and sacred sex have been featured regularly in the printed media since the launch of their best selling video/ DVD

‘The Secrets of Sacred Sex’ which they co-created in 1995 and their book “Sexual Secrets for Men, what every woman would want her man to know’ published by Random House. Their seminars and articles on the Tantric Sexuality have attracted much attention.

This reflects the strong popular interest in Tantra and in Kerry’s and Diane’s contemporary and practical approach.

 

 

 

As Australia’s leading teachers of Sacred Sexuality,Kerry and Diane have regular requests for interviews by Australian media, including the Sydney Morning Herald, Penthouse magazine, as well as on TV programs such as Good Morning Australia, and ABC Radio National’s inquiry program, The Spirit of Things.
They have also appeared as consultants and guest speakers on Australia’s popular Sex Life program. Highly regarded as versatile, authoritative speakers on Sacred Sexuality, Tantra and related issues, they have been popular guests on women’s lifestyle and talkback programs.

Diane was the tantric presenter in the special screening of Sex Death and Desire a special screening documentary by John Simmons
In New Zealand Diane was featured in the launch of Kylie Minogue lingerie talking about the modern day goddess. Shown below are some of the publications in which Kerry and Diane have been featured in.
Most recently Diane was featured on the 9am show with ‘david and Kim’ and on in SBS ‘abo

ut Men, the getting of wisdom’.

 

 

 

LifeandStyle SMH Dec 11th

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Obscene and seldom heard … vagina remains a taboo word.

In an era of rampant female sexuality it’s ironic that women’s genitalia remains taboo, writes Marie-Louise Olson.

The vagina. When was the last time you said the “v” word without snickering?

In an age of skin-baring pop stars, rampant internet porn and the sexualisation of young girls, it seems ironic that this innocent little fleshy bit with its nuances of pink and purple is still considered the most taboo area of human anatomy.
Recently on the Sydney radio show I co-host we had a candid discussion about the names we call our love tunnel.

But as terms like “pussy” and “punani” came out of my mouth and straight into the airwaves, I involuntarily found myself turning a shade of pink and purple as well.

Why is it still so hard for women to talk openly about our cho-chos? Diane Riley, the director of the Australian School of Tantra, says it is because our society is still inhibited by the past.

“It’s a refection of where we are. We think we’re a really sophisticated society, but as far as sex, we’re not,” she says.

“It’s a real hangover from our grandmothers’ Victorian generation.”

Perhaps we simply need a sexy, but respectable, name for our front bottom … anything but va-gi-na.

Names for the vagina, which directly translated from latin means sheath or scabbard, are continuously changing over time, but probably the most universal nicknames for it are pussy, muff, cootch, twat and c.

Australian feminist and scholar Germaine Greer once said that the latter “is one of the few remaining words in the English language with a genuine power to shock”.

C is a recognised word and can be found in various English-language dictionaries including our own Macquarie dictionary, where it is defined as “the female genitalia” as well as “a contemptible person”.

Diane  likes to use the word “yoni”, which in the tantric language of love means ‘sacred place.’

“I take my vagina to the gynaecologist, but I use the term  ‘yoni’ for my sexual well being, to heighten my sensuality,” she says. ‘as it means ‘sacred place’, ‘field of pleasure’. So immediately I feel more deeply connected to my sexual pleasure.’

In various indigenous languages it is referred to as “nungle” and “kuckles” (also the name of a Broome-based band).

In French it is called “la chat”, “tarte au poile” (hairy tart) and more politely, “le foufoun”.

The dubious colloquialism “hokey” is used to describe a loose foofa.

According to the urban dictionary, the term is derived from the song The Hokey-Pokey, meaning you can put your left leg in and shake it all about.

TV show host Oprah Winfrey even has a name for it – the vajayjay.

Then there’s foofa, box, pink, cock massager, one car garage, sperm dumpster, hoo-ha, axe wound, lady bits, china, vulva, blossomful of nectar, muffin, toolbox, velvety love folds, pastrami meat flaps, pin cushion, catchers mitt, cuckoos nest, the wound that never heals, bearded clam, beef curtains, tunatown, vertical taco, bajango, catpipe, nozzle trap, bushburger, front wedgie, meat hole, fanunu, pecker wetter, dirty south.

Come to think of it, maybe vagina isn’t so bad after all.

Marie Louise Olsen The writer co-hosts the womens’ radio show Double X on Sydney’s Radio 2SER