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Does it really exist or is it a sexy myth? We went undercover to find out. Chances are you've heard the story: The "happy ending" tale is all too common, a mixture of truth and urban legend that captivates male imaginations even in an age of casual sex and unlimited Internet porn. The rest of spa culture, meanwhile, is dominated by women. There are more than 14, spas in the U. With all that time spent around low lighting, soft music, and heavy rubbing, it can be tough not to think of sex.
But until recently, the female version of "happy endings" has remained doggedly taboo. Luckily, any "rules" restricting female sexuality are dying as fast as Sex and the City repeats can slay them, and it was only a matter of time before women embraced the notion that "quick releases" aren't just for men.
And with competition among spas getting ever more intense, customers are starting to demand more than just Enya and free herbal tea with their Shiatsu, according to massage therapists. Names have been changed to protect the less-than-innocent. We like massages and we like orgasms, so why shouldn't the two sometimes, er, come hand in hand? The answer is that they can and do, though the logistics can get complicated.
But with women, it's so subtle. There's really no way to know [if they want sexual contact], even if there's moaning and heavy breathing. For many women myself included the idea of point blank asking a hot masseur to "finish me off" sounds about as appealing as a full-body exfoliation with Brillo pads.
So if you're into it, how do you avoid embarrassment and still come out fully satisfied? He started slowly touching my thigh, then going higher, and it turned into a game of how far each of us would take it. One thing led to another and he ended up finishing me off, which was great. Occasionally, a spa's reputation for sensual goings-on will precede it, as with New York City's famed 10th Street Russian Baths. An East Village fixture famous for its massive steam rooms and "women only" days, it once drew celebrities from John Belushi to Frank Sinatra and now attracts a cross section of New Yorkers from Russian sexagenarians to downtown fashionistas.