Sex Position: A Flag-Raising Ceremony

In 1942, Congress enacted the Flag Code, protocols that dictate how the U.S. flag must be raised and displayed, penalizing anyone who violated the rules. You’re going to violate some of the rules as part of this flag-raising ceremony, but don’t worry, you won’t get fined. However, ladies will have to follow some regulations, such as carrying the flag in a respectful manner and saluting the flag properly.
Men will start off on their backs to initiate the ritual of the Flag-Raising Ceremony. Ladies will salute the flag, using their hands, mouth or verbal communication to pay it tribute and respect. According to proper Flag Code protocol, the flag should be raised briskly—with care and admiration. So ladies, raise it with care. Once the flag is raised, ladies will climb on top and prepare to honor it.
Why She’ll Love It:
You may not be singing the National Anthem during this flag-raising ceremony, but you will be singing a different kind of tune. Thanks to his flag pole, ladies will achieve deep penetration because of the separation of their legs.

Each time the pole enters and exits, women will experience plenty of stimulation to get them to sing—and even to cry—during this anthem of love. Ladies, you too will position yourself to provide your man with plenty of hand-to-hand stimulation to his nuts that will keep the flag erect.
Why He’ll Love It:
You may not be in full uniform to salute and respect the flag, but she might be (maybe a sex nurses uniform?). Since your flag is getting raised, you get to sit back and enjoy the view while your flag climbs higher and higher to the point of climax.

If you've never been to A Flag-Raising Ceremony, you’ll never forget this one.
About This Position
Sex Position Number: 154
Difficulty: Novice
Pleasure for Him: High
Pleasure for Her:  High
Not Suitable For:  Peyronie's Disease
Other Positions You May Like: Stuff Your Face
Ideal Penis Size: 5 inches +
Stamina Required: Low
Flexibility Required: Low


Copyright © HerbalLove. All rights reserved.

The information on this site is provided for informational purposes and is not meant to substitue for medical or physician advice, diagnosis, or treatment.
See the Terms of Service and Privacy Policy for more information.