By Garth Kant

Add pleasuring your prostate to skills you probably didn’t know you could learn in college.

This is Sex Week at the Ivy League’s prestigious Brown University.

One of the workshops the university is offering is called “The Ultimate Guide to Prostate Pleasure.”

Others include:

  • “Fornication 101″
  • “Dirty Talk”
  • “Queering the Toybox”
  • “Sex Week Finale: Lace and Leather Burlesque Show”

The description of “The Ultimate Guide to Prostate Pleasure” asks, “Are you curious about prostate play?” It promises to “give you all the info you need to see for yourself why more men and their partners are discovering how much fun prostate stimulation can be.”

It is taught by Charlie Glickman, author of “The Ultimate Guide to Prostate Pleasure: Erotic Exploration for Men and their Partners.”

Glickman will discuss “tips for easy and pleasurable anal penetration, prostate massage, which toys work best for prostate fun, pegging, combining prostate pleasure with other kinds of sex, and much more.”

“Fornication 101″ is taught by “a certified sexologist” who explores “ejaculation, petting kitties, putting condoms on with your mouth, anal adventures, G-spot stimulation, and sexual positions.”

“Dirty Talk” helps attendees “learn ways to build consent with your partners and hookups, and how to best express yourself to discover common ground with those you’re into. Oh, and did we mention free sex toys?”

“Queering the Toybox” offers “an interactive workshop on sex toys.”

It will “introduce you to new technologies in the world of sex toys.”

“Curious about eco-friendly items, or products that remember your preferences through integrated microchips? Perhaps you’ve heard about teledildonics, toys designed specifically for queer people, or insertables made out of moonstone. … With a focus ‘queering’ as a technological, political, and personal move, we’ll talk about how to engage our sexualities and identities in the pursuit of pleasure objects that are held to higher standards and turn normative spaces on their head.”

“Sex Week Finale: Lace and Leather Burlesque Show” is apparently self-descriptive.

Another workshop may be just for those with an advanced understanding of modern academic jargon.

“The Guilty Feminist” looks at “the meaning and application of feminism in policy (particularly around transgender and genderqueer, gender-variant inclusivity and fluidity through disrupting binaried understanding of gender as the predicate for rights and protections.)”

Sex Week events run at Brown from March 11-17 and are paid for by the student activities office, according to Campus Reform.

For the current academic year at Brown, undergraduate tuition is just over $55,000.

Just last month, WND reported the University of Chicago left little to the imagination with its Sex Week schedule, hosting a number of eye-opening workshops including “Great Oral Sex with Tea Time and Sex Chats,” “Anal 101,” “The Perfect Vagina,” “Sex Ed for Kids” and a play titled “Genitalia the Musical.”

As WND has reported, Sex Week at the University of Tennessee in April will feature a lesbian bondage expert who wants to show students “how to turn up the heat on our own sex drives.”

Also featured, a sex talent show.

Other workshops include:

  • “Getting Laid”
  • “Loud and Queer”
  • “Golden Condom Scavenger Hunt”
  • “Concepts of Virginity”
  • “How Many Licks Does It Take…”
  • “Sex Ed That Just Can’t Wait – Lunch with Planned Parenthood”
  • “From a Rocky Bottom to a Rocky Top”
  • “Transgender Sexuality 101”
  • “Sex in the Dark”
  • “Steamy: How to Write About Sex and Poetry Performance”
  • “Middle East & Sexuality”
  • “Drag Show”

WND also reported on this year’s sex-fest at Yale University.

Yale appears to have started the trend on college campuses with its first Sex Week in 2002. This year, it held a shortened Sex Weekend at the beginning of March, perhaps due to bad publicity.

Nathan Harden’s book “Sex and God at Yale” describes “perversity among the Ivy and ideology gone wild as the upper echelon of academia is mired in nothing less than a full-fledged moral crisis.”

During the “Sex: AM I Normal” workshop at Yale this year more than half of the participants said they had experienced “consensual pain” during intercourse.

Twelve percent filmed themselves during sex.

Nine percent reported accepting money for sex.

Six percent had fantasies about their fathers.

Three percent admitted to having sex with an animal.

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