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BP: Inappropriate.

Do you express yourself? When? Why or why not? Appropriate - what is appropriate? Who can we kiss/hug/what rhymes with hug? Be appropriate. Conversation. What do we talk about? Never sex! Never nudity!

People find out about the work I do and say things like, “Don’t put that on your website! Your future bosses might find out!” I have been asked many times if I am a prostitute. Because I am not afraid to talk about the inappropriate.

I talk with people about sexuality and sexual experiences. I do the work of body presentations with people to free them up from the limiting stories they have around their body and in their life.

All of my work comes from love, not from being boisterous and disruptive, arrogant or overtly agressive about sexuality and bodies.

But from real respect. Understanding. From the real possibility of a free world. To have people free, really free, without guilt/shame/avoidance to talk about their orgasms, their poop, their sexual fears and desires.

I say, this is what it takes. Challenging the appropriate. Being inappropriate and talking about inappropriate topics. That’s where the world starts to change. That’s where creation happens.

It’s a real shame that in our culture talking about sex, nudity, the inappropriate, can have people be labeled as anything other than just simply human. Why do we degrade or resist people who do the inappropriate.

I am committed to a world where everything can be said. Radical sharing. Where people are free to speak about any topic. A world without judgement. Real acceptance!

And that comes about by me BEING that. Being radical sharing. Living what I preach.

And that’s what has me writing this blog. And this book, about body presentations. And loving all you readers.

A few women doing this work to check out are Alexandra Roxo, Gala Darling, Sarah Wilson, Esther Perel.


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