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  • Ride 'Em Cowgirl! Sex Position Secrets For Better Bucking

ᴿⁱᵈᵉ 'ᴱᵐ ᶜᵒʷᵍⁱʳˡ! ˢᵉˣ ᴾᵒˢⁱᵗⁱᵒⁿ ˢᵉᶜʳᵉᵗˢ ᶠᵒʳ ᴮᵉᵗᵗᵉʳ ᴮᵘᶜᵏⁱⁿᵍ

Ride 'Em Cowgirl! Sex Position Secrets For Better Bucking

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Author: Dr. Sadie Allison
Book Binding: Paperback
Publisher: Tickle Kitty Press
ISBN: 0970661134

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  1. It's ok.  star rating

    Posted by Siobhan on Aug 16th 2016

    Texture and material construction: Ride 'Em Cowgirl is a short heterosexual couples guide that condenses multiple sexual concepts and positions into an easy to read book. The book itself is paperback and relatively small dimension wise. It’s smaller than the average size book but bigger than a pocket manual. The cover is glossy and has a picture of a woman with a cowgirl hat covering most of it. The image is a bit cheesy for my taste but not off putting. Inside, the print is a moderate size with a font that matches the laid back nature of the book. The information is broken down into advice for “cowgirls” and “cowboys” with the sexual positions being addressed more neutrally. The writing and general flow of the chapters I thought was good. Though because she is trying to condense some very complex topics into very short chapters, much of the nuance gets lost.

    Review Details: So I’ve read this book twice now. Once when I was just starting to study sex and sexuality and again after having studied and developed a much larger knowledge base. Having read from two different perspectives I can say that this book is cute and fun if you don’t know much about sex. However if you do, the read is far less interesting and a bit problematic. Now, there are several things I liked about the book. I liked that there were tips that addressed the specific considerations of both men and women. I like that she invited both men and women to read all the tips and not just those targeted towards their gender. I liked that she tried to focus on asking your partner how they feel and what they want. I loved that she broke down different penis sizes and shapes and explained what positions work best for each. And I loved that she explained the difference between STI and STD which is a distinction that is often overlooked. Honestly, there were a lot of good aspects to this book. However, after reading it with more knowledge of sex and sexuality, the good parts simply couldn’t overshadow the ones that gave me pause. One example of this is that throughout the book she employs very stereotypical gender roles. She makes inaccurate assumptions about men and women that perpetuate sexual misunderstandings. For instance, she alludes to the ideas that men are always ready for sex and that they see sex as a conquest. She also suggest that men are visually stimulated while women seek comfort when it comes to sex. Those are very tired stereotypes and she is pigeonholing both men and women by promoting them.

    Another thing I found to be a problem was that although she stressed talking to your partner, she still asserted that you should try certain sexual acts without having had a discussion first. In one section she tells women that they should start playing with their partner’s anus and that if he moans you know he likes it. Anal sex is still very taboo, especially when it comes to men being on the receiving end. Because of the increased social stigma for men it can be a very sensitive subject and it needs to be handled with care. If you want to explore anal play (with guy or girl receiving) there should be some kind of conversation first. You don’t want to put your partner in an uncomfortable position and that idea wasn’t adequately addressed.

    Another thing she suggested was that if his penis is thin to “slip a penis thickener on him.” Again, there is a conversation that needs to happen first. Because of societal pressure and misinformation regarding male anatomy, penis size can be a very touchy subject for some men. So simply slipping something on his member to add girth might not go over very well. There needs to be a discussion prior to that action yet she doesn’t mention it and gives literally no advice as to how one might go about making that discussion happen. I don’t think she intended for her statements to assert that no conversation is needed but the way we say things matters. I think that in various parts of the book she needed to take more care when it came to wording. One other thing I disliked about the book had to do with the illustrations.

    Now, I actually thought that the illustrations were really cute and did a good job of demonstrated what the positions should look like. I did found it odd that many of the positions were repeated in different chapters and simply given a new name like they hadn't already been introduced. But that was only a minor issue for me. What I took real issue with was the lack of diversity. The cartoons were almost exclusively of thin white women and men. Having people of different sizes and races would have made the book a bit more relatable. Furthermore, she had a chapter (a small one) devoted to plus size love, but failed to mention that the positions in many of the other chapters could also be performed by those who are overweight. Now, I liked that the chapter dealt with some of the specific concerns of those who are plus size but she only talked about like four positions that they could utilize. I think the goal was to be inclusive but it ended up being a bit isolating. In addition to these concerns, one thing that really irritated me was that she spoke as if all women are easily multi-orgasmic. They’re not. Yes our anatomy allows for the possibility but that does not mean that every woman easily achieves it. By speaking about multiple orgasms as if they are every woman’s reality, it inadvertently perpetuates this idea that if you aren’t having them there is something wrong with you. Overall, I thought this book made a good effort. It’s cute, easily digestible, and for being so succinct explains things pretty well. If you just want a quick refresher that you’re not going to take too seriously this may be a good choice. You might pick up a few things you didn’t already know but it’s mostly just variations on things you’ve probably already tried. If however you’re looking for a book to actually advance your understanding of sex and male/female connection, there are better options out there.

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