The Male G Spot (Prostate
Imagine a little bucket sitting inside your belly –
that’s your bladder. Now picture, right below the
bucket, a tiny chestnut – that’s your prostate.
There’s a tube running out the bottom of the bucket,
right down through the middle of the chestnut, top to bottom
– that tube is your urethra. Water continually collects
in your bladder (bucket). Every so often the muscles at
the bottom of your bladder open up, while the muscles surrounding
the bladder contract, squirting the urine into the urethra
(tube), which runs through the prostrate (chestnut) and
continues through the penis, all the way to the tip and
out of the body, The chestnut-shaped prostrate sits right
below the bladder and is wrapped around the urethra, but
it has nothing to do with a man’s urinary apparatus.
The prostate happens to be where it is only because it’s
needed for ejaculation, and the ejaculate passes through
the same urethra as the urine does. That’s why the
prostate sits below the bladder, and that’s why prostate
problems interfere with a man’s ability to urinate
and to have sex.
Situated right under the bladder, wrapped around the urethra,
the prostate gland’s primary job is to add special
fluid to the sperm before it shoots out the penis during
ejaculation. Sperm is produced in the testicles. From the
testicles it moves up into the epididymis, where it matures,
then into the two small, muscular tubes called the vas deferens,
which coil up and around the bladder, to the seminal vesicles.
Finally, the sperm moves into the prostate – its last
stop before being shot out of the body by the contraction
of muscles in the testes, epididymis, vas deferens, seminal
vesicles, prostate gland, and the base of the penis.
A LOOK AT THE PROSTATE
One of the prostate’s main duties is to create the
seminal fluid that mixes with and carries sperm out of the
penis upon ejaculation. The prostate also helps to pump
the semen and sperm with sufficient power out of a man’s
body on its way to fertilizing a woman’s egg. This
means that the prostate functions as both a gland and as
a muscle. The prostate is also the nerve and emotional center
of a man’s sex life and sexuality. It is the feeling
center for sexual pleasure, disappointments, stresses, feelings
of inadequacy, immorality, hates, and dislikes. Unreleased
emotions of this nature, stored in the prostate, are an
important source of prostate problems.
"Prostate Health in 90 Days without drugs or surgery"
Larry Clapp, PhD, JD
Cynthia Lamborne is a leader in the field of
sacred sexuality and Tantra. Her background and training
includes: comprehensive study with several Tantric Masters;
extensive travel in Egypt, India and Nepal; 30 years of
training and experience with thousands of men and women
as an intimacy coach and workshop facilitator; and teaching
Transcendental Meditation for 10 years.