"If a lot of water flows, the town will be flooded. The water company can close down. We have all the water we need." —Fanny, guest on Flash-FM in Rwanda Vestine Dusabe is a radio host and sex educator with a mission: promoting sexual pleasure and preserving Rwanda’s culture of female ejaculation. SACRED WATER follows Dusabe as she takes calls on her late-night radio show (including one in which a woman has a very vocal orgasm), speaks to school-girls about ejaculation and female pleasure as central to Rwandan culture, and addresses a crowd on International Women’s Day to discuss orgasms. Rwandan legend has it that female ejaculation originates with an ancient queen who experienced earth-shaking orgasm while her husband was away at war, producing enough water to fill enormous Lake Kivu. In SACRED WATER individual men and women, teenage girls, and couples discuss women’s orgasms frankly, often with a strong dose of humour – a guest on Dusabe’s radio show refers to the clitoris as "the Eiffel Tower." Women say men enjoy and expect them to ejaculate, and that "finding the water" guards against infidelity. Men see women’s ejaculation as a sign of their prowess, and a way to make sure they are pleasuring their partners. A male doctor who has just met with a patient complaining that her water has dried up, compares good sexual skills to playing guitar, and the process of love-making to a soccer match: “You need fair play so both sides can score.” Meanwhile, girls learn about the practice of gukuna—stretching the inner labia—and some wonder if it is a sin. (Not surprisingly, Dusabe has strong opinions on the subject. In interviews on the street, in couples’ homes, and—perhaps most memorably—in a swimming hole, men and women share their thoughts and experiences with kunyaza. The filmmakers cleverly intersperse shots that are evocative but not explicit throughout the film: men straining as they row across a lake, water rushing over rocks, people jumping into a pool and engulfed in splashes, young men and women sweating as they work out in a gym. SACRED WATER is a refreshing, fun, and honest documentary about sex, relationships, and the particularities of Rwandan sexual culture.