Your intuition and common sense will warn you if something feels wrong, if there are any red flags, you need to reassess the situation or the dynamic you are in, abuse of subs is more common than you think.
Self-care is something we all have to do when adulting. Making decisions in life and deciding what our goals are and how to achieve them forms part of self-care as an adult, and with mental health has become more prevalent over the last few years, you realize that some people need more support than others.
I love the idea of body writing, and I love that Dominants encourage their submissives to become more body-positive. This is one of those things I genuinely love about BDSM dynamics.
A BDSM contract is not binding, and it’s not a legal contract regardless of what you have seen or been told. Fifty Shades of Grey got a lot wrong regarding BDSM, and I tend to think the contract was one of those things.
Trust, the core of BDSM and all aspects of it, and without trust, you are basically engaging in dangerous sexual activities. Would you let just anybody spank you, tie you up or degrade you? No, nobody in their right mind would participate in that.
This weekend a leaked video of an NYC council candidate in a BDSM dungeon was leaked on Twitter, and thankfully it seems no cancel culture bullshit has arisen from the leaked video.
My question is, a social media campaign is encouraging the flogging of Sudanese women; why are these hashtags still allowed to continue? Why have social media companies not taken any action? Where are all the keyboard warriors? Is it not relevant enough because it’s Sudan?
Our world is a lonely place, every bit we can do to make this world just a little better could change someone’s life. Sometimes all it takes is to ask them if they are okay and have a safe place to go as human trafficking affects everyone.
Limerence is also called infatuation or lovesickness; however, it seems that it can be a form of obsessive-compulsive disorder and addiction, according to Albert Wakin, an expert on limerence and a professor of psychology at Sacred Heart University who estimates at least five percent of the population struggles with limerence.