Tantra is an ancient, expansive, and forthcoming technique towards the encounter with nature. Perhaps Tantra has come to you as a compendium of the sound lover, how to have sex for endless hours and experience heavenly multi-orgasms, how to go through libertine experiences for spiritual hippies, for the less fortunate; to some people, it will simply sound like a happy ending with an anonymous girl. All these visualisations are the truth; this must be accepted with honesty, courage and love. However, tantra excludes nothing as it is a transformative and millenary practice, so we should not simplify it as a simple and somewhat dull experience since we forget the most essential, the sacredness of existence and the link or connection with our nature, so vulnerable, just as we lose what tantra entails of trans personality and as a way of connecting with the whole. But, at the end of the day, what is tantra? Tantra is not a religion, nor is it a philosophy or doctrine, and it is not even a movement. Tantra is what we today call science. Behavioural, of originally matriarchal, sensory, unrestrained and liberating characteristics. Etymologically, the word 'Tantra' means loom tissue; therefore, figuratively speaking, Tantra is a base, a primordial system, like those that form cells or many organisms. More specifically, the word 'Tan' means to expand. 'Tra' means tool technology. It thus refers to uniting all the scattered parts of oneself again in the same matrix of an integrated and meaningful relationship. What Tantra means and the learnings from which it derives can be considered as a vital urgency for the contemporary human being. To quote the Slovenian philosopher Slavoj Žižek, "Our biological body itself is a form of hardware that needs reprogramming through tantra as a new spiritual software that can unlock or unlock its potential." Tantra opens us to the possibility of achieving personal and spiritual fulfilment without having to renounce merely earthly aspects but to integrate them, recognising and channeling their energies and using them as a vehicle on the way back to the primary source of one's being. And on this path, accepting that it is convenient to be alive, to expand, to let go and connect again with our wisest SELF, our essence, our nature, without denying anything that life offers us and including something as crucial as sensations and pleasure itself. Tantra discovers, opens, and expands. Humanity has been forced for centuries to give the cold shoulder and to repress its sensuality and sexuality when precisely, sexuality is the engine of communication and understanding of the outside. Tantra calls for the return to nature and simplicity in listening and releasing the emotional somatic body without judging and without already conditioned premises. The knowledge and sensory experimentation of what is considered 'The Life Force' or the Kundalini energy has been the central theme of the psychoanalyst Wilhelm Reich’s study, which he baptizes as 'orgon' [derived from 'orgasms' and 'organism'], a force that is present throughout the universe, which is the creative source of life and that is repressed and diminished in organisms. Already in 1940, the sexual revolution source of inspiration – a term that he coined-shows urgency in the impulse, study and awakening of this knowledge: "For the first time in the history of medicine, the emotional plague, built and maintained on the fear of organic sensations, has found its medical opponent. This is our great obligation: to enable the human animal to accept the nature within it, to stop escaping from it and enjoy what it now fears so much." Through Tantra, it is possible to experience this energy, allow this energy to move, and lead us to feel more pleasure and experiential openness. Through Tantra, wounds kept in the human memory are healed, thus, releasing blockages and emotions that we live in our own biographical story. Through tantra, we can re-educate ourselves in the introspection of who we are and in communion towards our organic essence, our roots. With Tantra, we know who we are, and we accept where we belong, which also includes our character and sexual nature.