Veronica Monet’s Sex Secrets of Escorts: Tips from a Pro

Veronica Monet’s Sex Secrets of Escorts: Tips from a Pro

Veronica Monet's Sex Secrets of Escorts: Tips from a Pro

What makes men pay Veronica Monet ,500 an hour for her services?

After nearly 15 years of being an expensive escort, Veronica Monet shares her secrets in this intimate, funny, no-holds-barred guide, filled with anecdotes from her years in the ?trenches.? Veronica Monet?s Sex Secrets of Escorts is a must-have guide for any woman interested in enriching the sex life she shares with her partner. Includes helpful hints on:
-Lingerie
-Mood
-Erotic toys
-Techniques that only the ?working girls? know


List Price: $ 16.95

Price: $ 31.81


3 Comments so far »

  1. Eric S. Johnson said,

    Wrote on November 5, 2013 @ 6:55 am

    46 of 50 people found the following review helpful
    5.0 out of 5 stars
    Monet sees to the root of things, October 29, 2005
    By 
    Eric S. Johnson
    (REAL NAME)
      

    This review is from: Veronica Monet’s Sex Secrets of Escorts: Tips from a Pro (Paperback)

    It’s easy to believe that Veronica Monet has over a decade of experience as an escort, because she penetrates straight to the heart of human nature with breathtaking directness. No nonsense with this gal, no fancy theories: just “this generally works, that generally doesn’t.” Her emphasis on wholistic sex is not solely about technique, nor even primarily about technique. She starts with the premise that great sex flows from great relationships, from connection, from focusing on one another. And then she proceeds to tell you exactly how to maintain a great relationship, how to connect with your partner, how to focus on the sharing of sex. And all of it so very simply and clearly explained that you say “Of course I knew that… didn’t I?” Maybe you did and maybe you didn’t; but it’s a good bet that after reading this book your practice of it will improve immensely.

    If nothing else this book challenges mainstream perceptions of the sex industry. You may think it strange to take advice from a “prostitute” about relationships and connection. Then again, if you had only an hour or two to establish that with a person – consistently and with your livelihood on the line – maybe you’d get good at it too, eh? Ms. Monet rose to the top of her field. Her grasp of the matter seems more than “good.”

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  2. Dan E. Nicholas "gotta have a book" said,

    Wrote on November 5, 2013 @ 6:59 am

    19 of 20 people found the following review helpful
    5.0 out of 5 stars
    As much about love as sex. This work is a soul book., May 3, 2010
    By 
    Dan E. Nicholas “gotta have a book” (Scotts Valley, California, USA) –
    (REAL NAME)
      

    For Kinsey, it was a quarter million gall wasps that brought him a sex career as an educator and pioneer. For Veronica Monet, it was boredom at a desk job supplanted by a couple thousand clients over a 14 year profession as a high end working girl. She’s taken her love of people, a business acumen and the inspiration of her namesake saint, Veronica Franco of 16th century Venice, and given us this book.

    With Monet’s work we have the fruits of a soul map, I think, logging helpful lessons from many lovers, mostly men–as the paying part of sex is their world. She writes to women that want to know her secrets. But my guess is that more men read her than women. Off the clock she says she prefers women, yet as a certified sexologist now retired the high end prostitution business, she works as a relationship and love advisor for couples. Her book makes it clear that she loves sex, sees sexuality as sacred. This belief has allowed her to transition to the business of being a teacher of groups and couples as a life coach, soul guide, and sex specialist–a world she believes is mostly about connecting with the divine. Read this book and I think you’ll want to go to Tantra Church with this fun time girl. But hold your horses. She’s married and retired.

    Life is the thing that should be fun and full of joy, not just knocking parts in the bedroom. This is the message I got from Sex Secrets. Indeed, some techniques are found in the last third of the book; but they seemed like afterthoughts to me. This work is more about instruction on the soul and getting close with someone you care about because that’s where the meaning is for Monet.

    No shock that most of her clients during those working years were married men. And, yes, while working she stashed enough to buy a house and pay taxes and vote, all through courtesan work. I found this a fascinating outflow from half dead marriages where men as dedicated dualists loved their wives yet found sex with them lacking. Indeed, many of her clients had church backgrounds. A few were women but most were men that had wives with whom they could not get sufficiently naughty. Monet could tell you a lot about that age old contract between married people: don’t ask for hot sex at home and I won’t ask where you’ve been. Anything to keep the disturbing depth of spiritually and even religiously hot sexuality out of the perimeter of the white picket fence and the business of raising kids. I guess.

    Monet explains also that often the men were the problem here as much as the women in this “body be nasty, spirit be pure” disconnect. Her married clients often held fast to the notion that purity and sex have no truck with each other at home. The spirituality of bodily love seemed unattainable with the mother of her client’s children. God knows the church had well schooled these men along the way that sex was for procreation if the act had a prayer of being holy. Intercourse is always sin otherwise we’ve been told. Augustine’s law. Such nonsense, of course, keeps non consensual sex in the headlines for the church and people like Monet employed.

    As to the silent contract between spouses, the wives might have minded if they had looked at the checkbook, as Monet used to charge $500 hour. Some clients had her on annual retainer at $30,000 a year, just to jet to the opera or to Europe, with a night followed by intimacy. As mentor and friend and bed partner, she was obviously worth it. She explains that these men paid largely for the emotional intimacy and intellectual connection plus just some basic instruction on how a woman’s body works. They more they paid her, the less it was about the actual sex, she has said.

    Indeed, when you’ve had intercourse with 1869 clients–and many were repeat and regular clients through the years–you learn what works, she explains. You learn what men want. This woman took notes, thankfully, and the fruit is within reach in this book.

    Monet refers to herself as a scientist and in this self view hankers back to the post Kinsey sex surrogates that used to work in the 70s side by side therapists and marriage counselors, before the lawyers and the Internet put most of them out of work. Monet’s book made me think of sexual healers of old, such as Carolyn Elderberry and Juliet Anderson (of blessed memory), interviewed in Women of the Light: The New Sacred Prostitute by Kenneth Ray Stubbs (Sept. 1994). As to the spiritual and theological side, I especially enjoyed Monet’s studies and practices learned from Tantra and how she brought these ideas into a context that is delightful in her writings.

    It’s not quite fair to review a book as I have when you’ve had the personal treat to meet and talk with the author face to face. A book should stand on its own. And some have criticized Monet for not including juicy vignettes from her days as a high class working…

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  3. Mary E. Knight said,

    Wrote on November 5, 2013 @ 7:17 am

    9 of 10 people found the following review helpful
    3.0 out of 5 stars
    An interesting read., May 6, 2007
    By 
    Mary E. Knight (The Heart of Texas) –
    (REAL NAME)
      

    Amazon Verified Purchase(What’s this?)
    This review is from: Veronica Monet’s Sex Secrets of Escorts: Tips from a Pro (Paperback)

    Although the book was well written and somewhat entertaining, it wasn’t what I was expecting. Rather than being a manual filled with “techniques” it is more about the psychology of why men pay to see escorts. If you are interested in that, then this book is a very good one. If you are looking for detailed “how-too’s” its not.

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