Athletes and physically fit people always espouse the importance of rigorous stretching. Medical practitioners agree that stretching is key to a good exercise routine and good health. Stretching is so important that it should be done both before and after physical activity.
JD Journal is proud to present a stretching routine that will get you results-guaranteed. The results may be unpleasant, disfiguring, altogether horrifying, and not useful in any way, but at least you will see results!
As our fitness coach demonstrates in the video, the best way to warm up for any strenuous activity, particularly if that activity is in the bedroom, is to wrap your penis around a wooden stick, pull it tight, twist it around and then let your friends stand on the stick. (Unfortunately, our fitness coach does not have any comparable techniques for our female readers.)
This painful looking routine seems to come to us from a small village in or near India, as the elderly man performs this routine before a gathering of others to the sounds of chanting. After he performs his genital stunt, he receives accolades and money from the observers while blessing them.
On a more serious note, the man shown stretching, twisting, and lifting with his bruised looking penis in the video is a sadhu, which is a type of wandering holy man common in Hindu areas like India and the Himalayas. Sadhus are known for dedicating their lives to liberation through meditation, which sometimes involves performing unusual feats as a way to hone concentration and pay tribute to Shiva or Vishnu, depending on the sect. Sadhus are known around the world for this extreme behavior, which can include vows of silence or fasting, standing on one leg for days at a time, playing a musical instrument, or mutilating their genitals with heavy stones or poles.
This particular act is a yogic exercise called chabi, meaning “key,” and the practice is related to forcing sexual energy back into the body so that kundalini, or corporeal energy, can rise.
Sadhus are revered as holy men, and confer blessings and karma upon those who donate to them. Even in the 21st century, sadhus are allowed to ride trains for free and welcomed wherever they travel.