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Bondage

Bondage and discipline practices date back to the 18th century, the words "sadist" and "sadism" originating from the Marquis de Sade, a French philosopher who is also known as the forefather of BDSM. Today, components of BDSM may incorporate some or all of the following:

Bondage - The act of restraining using a variety of instruments such as rope, silk ties, armbinders or straightjackets, to isolate some or all of the body.

Dominant/Submissive - At its core, the D/S dynamic involves the Dominant being in full control of submissive partner. This can include simple verbal instructions for the submissive, or the act of putting a blindfold on so your partner cannot see what you are doing.

Sadomasochism - The most common form of S&M involves impact and sensory play, producing a variety of sensations ranging from goosebumps to a sharp sting. However, the act of sadism and masochism does not need to incorporate pain. Different tools used during this type of play include spanking toys like whips, crops, canes, paddles, or brushes or hot wax, ice, fur and other textures.

Regardless of what is incorporated, the slogan “safe, sane, and consensual”, is the number 1 rule.

Studies have shown that bondage practitioners who engage in BDSM have performed higher on psychological and personality measures than those who do not participate in these unique sexual acts. This may be attributed to the fact that exploring bondage practices leads to a higher level of awareness and expression when it comes to personal pleasure and sexual desires. This may also translate to a healthier sexual relationship with your partner, as a strong level of trust and communication is required between both (or all) parties.

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