"...curioser and curioser..."
at the shower before leaving for work. otherwise i might get teased again for my nipples straining my blouse. lol
found a mag one summer while cleaning up after a houseguest. there were a handful of pictures in it, but what caught my interest were the stories. made my high school more fun. :)i preferred them over pics & vids because they're easier to hide; slip them in your notes or books, voila, & pretend you're just reviewing for your quiz.
Here's a reading suggestion.http://www.lushstories.com/stories/bdsm/finding-her-master.aspx#postThat was recommended by Ravyn, by the way. They provided BDSM 101 lessons in the chat room. Kidding. They're very helpful there.I'm not into the lifestyle, & what I know of it I gathered from stereotypical depiction in erotica (from websites I visit prior to Lush). Talking to members like Ravyn was very insightful.On that note, hello, Ravyn. icon_smil **in case the link doesn't show up, the story is Finding Her Master by Ropetease.
done it several times with an ex during his trips away. i loved hearing him orgasm. can't say i was good at it; he usually takes charge.
I can't recall if I've ever sent one in the past (back when i was new to lush) but I haven't sent any friend request at all recently. I do however send email/s to members/authors who caught my interest. Random friend requests, especially those with no introductory message at all, really bug me. Pet peeve.
have you ever asked a girlfriend (or even somebody you just hooked up with for the night) to remove their make up before doing the deed?
before, i just use my laptop in my bedroom. recently, wherever there's a wi-fi signal & not much people nosing around.
perhaps you'd consider lush gold membership?as for me, tabbed windows, resized viewing & fonts, & quick scrolling let me hide the ads somewhat from workmates
friend requests from out of the blue. no hellos, no explanation on how or why they want to add you to their list. but there's always the delete button, so no biggie.
Depends on the parents, or the adults around them. I once took my then 5yr old niece shopping when I visited my sister's family. Before we left, we discussed & agreed on how much we'll spend, what she's allowed to buy, etc. At the toy store, she couldn't decide among 3 items so she wanted me to buy all of them for her. She picked up all 3 & proceeded to line up at the cashier's counter. When she saw that I didn't follow her, she shouted for me. I just mouthed a No, & motioned for her to come back to me. My sister, who was picking us up, arrived just then. Her daughter started whining, complaining to her mom that she wants those 3 toys but her "selfish" auntie refuses to pay. I still remember my jaw dropping when my sister actually lined up, consoled my niece by promising to buy all those darn toys for her, and then went on to apologize to the other customers in the line for disturbing them.My older sister, who I look up to as one of the most reliable, pragmatic, responsible person who took care of us younger siblings when our father had to leave us for work turning into that pushover mom? It took me several minutes to recover from the shock, & I knew I was about to undermine her authority as the parent, but I stood my ground. I cut through the line of customers, pulled my niece to a corner, and reminded her of our prior agreement. No shouting, no raising my voice. Just thorough explaining of the agreement, pointedly ignoring my sister & my niece's sad puppy face, and lots of discussing about eaqch toy's features. Took some time, but my niece finally decided on the dancing fairy. We marched back into the end of the line, paid for her toy together, and played with it later that night. Heard no complains at all about the shopping issue.Of course I confronted my sister about what happened after my niece went to bed. She said:she's embarrassed that people had to witness that, paying for the toys would stop the whining, & that she can now afford to give her daughter what she wants unlike us (us siblings) when we were kids. Note that she's more worried about what other people would think than her daughter's behavior. I countered that those people are not the ones who's raising the kid. They can shake their heads & stare at you that very moment, but the impression you're giving to your daughter will stay with her a lifetime. She'll stop whining until she sees the next toy she likes, and all she has to do is cry & pester you til you give in. True, giving in makes things easier, but how will that prepare her kid for tomorrow? Isn't she (my sister) just setting them up for trouble? More headache & heartache for my sister raising a spoiled brat, & her daughter growing up heavily dependent on them? Those were the main points we argued on, and I'm sure a lot more are lost in translation (sorry, running out of english words), but parents really play that major role of shaping their kids' lives. Kids can grow up expecting everything to be given to them if the adults around them let them be that way. But then, since I'm not a parent, I might sing a different tune. Check back with me once I have a kid myself.
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