By Layla Tichtchenko
Dr. Yvonne K. Fulbright writes a very clear, concise guide to orgasmic hot spots. Touch Me There explains the methods by which to arouse your partner. It also details the nerve sensations and how they interconnect in the pelvic region of both the male and female anatomy. She tells you how every body part can be stimulated from neck to knees. Using your fingers and your mouth to prod and poke your partner to excitement and arousal is explained by a doctor with an amazing knowledge of anatomy.
Reading more like a manual to install track lighting, Dr. Fulbright’s technical tone lacks the passion she encourages in her readers. Although the in-depth details are intriguing, the instructions are presented in a rather dull and dry manner. The writing is instructional rather than inspiring. It lacks a certain informal and down-to-earth quality we’ve come to expect from books in this genre. Also lacking is a certain personal informal tone of the easy-to-read variety. The glossy cover has a couple of tan scantily clad women illustrated in an erotic pose. Although somewhat obvious, it has the appearance of a novel rather than an instructional book. A plus for those who like to read on the train with a bit of anonymity. People will perhaps think that you’re reading erotica.
The in-depth articulation of the application of the techniques is unique in its own way. There are dialogue boxes and illustrations in the mapping of the erogenous zones to show you where they are. However bland her writing style may be, there can never be too many warnings about the incompatibility of latex (i.e. condoms) and anything oily or the danger of infection from something inserted in the backdoor and then the front. You never go ass to mouth. She states it, but could’ve perhaps been more firm in these particular warnings.
She writes about a variety of topics from yoga poses to naughty anal play. There’s an uncanny plethora of info about the anus and all the fun that can be had with it. Dr. Fulbright has touched on much more barely touched areas, like the collar bone and even giving attention to it. Who knew there were so many places on the human body to touch and tantalize? If it’s the least bit touch-worthy, Touch Me There will tell you about it and describe it in detail. It tells you the how and the why of the sensitivity of certain nerve endings in many areas of the body and how they interconnect to other parts undreamed of.
It’s writing for the scholarly sect; perhaps not everyone wants the casual, informal tone that is all too prevalent these days. And in that case, it’s good that there’s something for everyone. Overall, it does offer information that people need and advice for lovers to further enjoy each others bodies and company and isn’t that what it’s all about?
In essence, Touch Me There was informative and detailed. Dr. Fulbright’s explanations of some erotic techniques were a bit confusing in places. You may find yourself saying “Run my fingers where?” But, for those who want the facts and a little anatomy lesson then step right up. Touch Me There delivers loads of trivial information on the human body. You will find out all you could ever want to know about the clitoris as well as its companions.