Copyright © Sensual & Tantric Massage Romford Essex London

Sensual & Tantric Massage
07982 491392
Romford, Essex, London


Sensual massage   Tantric massage  

Yoni massage   Body to body massage

Lingam massage / Massage for men

Couples massage    Naturist massage

Deep tissue massage with hand relief

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Sensual and tantric massage 07982 491392

Romford,Hornchurch, Rainham, Essex, East London

Appointments between 7am to 10pm, 7 days a week

Prostate massage - intense genital massage for men

Prostate massage

What are the basics of prostate massage?

The prostate is often underrated. It's one of the most important organs in the reproductive system of men.  It is also the male G-spot and can provide amazing intensity to orgasms along with a host of other health benefits.

What are the functions of the prostate?

Amongst its functions are producing semen (the fluid that carries sperm) and is a major contributor to the male orgasm.  It is also a very vulnerable gland in the male body.  For instance, look at the number of people dealing with prostatitis and prostate cancer.  Generally, the ill health of the prostate gland is caused by a lack of flow, or insufficient flow of healthy blood in to the gland.  Prostate massage can help with this.

What is prostate massage?

Also known as prostate milking, prostate massage has been around for hundreds of years.  It has been used massively as part of holistic therapy and healing of the prostate.  At its most basic, prostate massage massages the tissue of the prostate gland in the male body.  

Where is the prostate gland?

The prostate is found next to the rectum in the male body.  Both terms (prostate milking and prostate massage) are used together both describing the process of massaging the prostate.  However, milking is more relevant to removing prostatic fluid and reduction of sexual activity while massage generally refers to the relief of symptoms associated with prostatitis in the prostate (see below for more information).

What happens during a prostate massage?

Whilst prostate massage is a fairly common medical procedure, it can also be used for sexual stimulation. This is because the prostate gland is also the male G-spot.  Stimulation of your prostate on its own via a prostate massage can lead to a very intense orgasm in men.  

Prostate massage can take place internally where the therapist inserts their finger into your rectum through your anus.  The prostate massage is carried out using your therapists finger covered in a fresh condom for complete health and cleanliness.  Sufficient lubrication will always be used. Once inserted (taking care not to damage the soft tissue surrounding the area) your therapist will locate your prostate and use different types of soft motions to stimulate it.  

Prostate massage is always an add on to another sensual massage, you can't just book the prostate massage on it's own.

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What are the benefits of prostate massage?

Other than the medical benefits of prostate massage including relieving the symptoms of prostatitis, prostate massage also stimulate the flow of fluid that has been trapped in the prostate gland.  This helps to decrease swelling and gets rid of bacteria.  Prostate massage is also known to decrease the risk of getting prostate cancer as it increases the flow of blood to your prostate.  In doing this, you reduce the chance of getting the infections which can cause prostate cancer.

Another great and interesting fact is that prostate massage has been known to reduce impotence.  As the massage increases the flow of blood freely in the prostate, it also does to the penis.  This in turn can help to reduce erectile dysfunction.

Prostate massage is also well known for maximising the intensity of the male orgasm because the prostate is the male G-spot so stimulating it increases fluid flow which provide massively strong sensations.

Can I book just a prostate massage?

You need to choose the type of massage that you would like to book.  Each will include a lingam massage.  If you'd like the prostate massage to be included with your lingam massage, please let your therapist know when making your booking.

You need to book a prostate massage with another type of massage, usually sensual or tantric massage.

Where are you based?

We're based in Essex, near East London and close to major rail and road networks.  It's a fairly busy part of Essex so please ensure that you leave enough time to be at your appointment on time.  If you arrive early, you are more than welcome to park up outside (we have plenty of free parking) and if we are free then your therapist will be happy to see you early.  Just drop us a text so we know you have arrived.

I can't find the address anywhere, I know you're in Essex, but where?

We provide you the address of our place in Essex on confirmation of your booking. If you are coming by car, we're near the main intersection of the A12 and the A127 in Romford.

Can I park free at your therapy rooms in Essex?

Yes, we have plenty of free and discreet parking.

Are there any signs up when I come along to your place in Essex?

No, we're very discreet and understated so you can rest assured you'll be coming to a very private area with no neon flashing lights etc.

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Introduction on Prostatitis (from NHS Choices)

Prostatitis is the inflammation (swelling) of the prostate gland. It can be very painful and distressing, but will usually get better eventually.

The prostate is a small gland found in men that lies between the penis and the bladder. It produces a thick white fluid that's mixed with sperm to create semen.

Unlike other prostate conditions such as prostate enlargement or prostate cancer, which usually affect older men, prostatitis can develop in men of all ages.

Signs and symptoms

Pain in the pelvis, genitals, lower back and buttocks

Pain when urinating

Frequent need to pee

Difficulty urinating, such as problems starting or "stop-start" peeing

Pain when ejaculating, which may contribute to erectile dysfunction or loss of libido (sex drive)

Sometimes you may also experience tiredness, aching joints and muscles, chills, and a high temperature (fever) of 38C (100.4F) or above.

These symptoms usually develop gradually and come and go over several months, but they can sometimes start suddenly.

When to seek medical advice

See your GP if you have symptoms of prostatitis. Your GP will ask about the problems you're having and may examine your tummy. It's likely you'll also need a rectal examination, where they insert a finger into your bottom to feel if the prostate is swollen.

Your urine will usually be tested for signs of infection, and you may be referred to a specialist for further tests to rule out other conditions.

See your GP immediately if you develop sudden and severe symptoms of prostatitis. You may have acute prostatitis, which needs to be assessed and treated promptly because it can cause serious problems, such as suddenly not being able to pass urine (acute urinary retention).

There are two main types of prostatitis:

chronic prostatitis - the symptoms come and go over a period of several months; this is the most common type

acute prostatitis - the symptoms are severe and develop suddenly; this is rare, but can be serious and requires immediate treatment.

Acute prostatitis is usually caused by bacteria in the urinary tract (the kidneys, bladder, and the tubes that connect them) entering the prostate.

In chronic prostatitis, doctors can't usually find any infection in the prostate gland. The cause of symptoms in these cases is not clear.

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Treating prostatitis

Treatment for chronic prostatitis usually aims to control the symptoms. Painkillers such as paracetamol or ibuprofen may help relieve your pain.

A medication called an alpha-blocker (such as tamsulosin) may also be prescribed if you have problems with urination, as these can help relax the muscles in the prostate gland and the base of the bladder.

Occasionally, a four- to six-week course of antibiotics (such as ciprofloxacin) may be prescribed even if no infection is found. This is to see if your condition improves.

For severe symptoms, the use of other painkillers, such as amitriptyline and gabapentin, may need to be considered. The aim is to reduce symptoms to a level where they interfere less with day-to-day activities, rather than getting rid of the pain completely. A referral to the local pain clinic may also be considered.

Acute prostatitis is usually treated with painkillers and a two- to four-week course of antibiotics. In some cases, you may need to be treated in hospital if you are very ill or are unable to pass urine (acute urinary retention).


Chronic prostatitis can be challenging to treat, as little is known about the cause of the condition. Most men will gradually recover with treatment, but this can take several months or years.

Most men with acute prostatitis will make a full recovery within a few weeks, although around 1 in every 10 will go on to develop chronic prostatitis at some point in the future.

Some men with prostatitis find their symptoms return (relapse) later on, which will require further treatment.

Prostatitis is not cancer and there's currently no clear evidence that it increases your chances of developing prostate cancer.

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