Added: Season Biggs - Date: 01.11.2021 03:19 - Views: 47689 - Clicks: 8292
Fire play is extremely hazardous. Preparing accordingly means having spotters, the right venue and the right equipment. Below is the same set-up I use to demo this on others, most commonly at play parties where there is a rotation of observers and participants throughout the night. There are many fire play techniques but I have found this one to be accessible to beginners. It should tickle, not sting. You have around seconds after the fire starts before it starts causing damage.
Even then, the stinging should be minor and the worst that should happen is a bit of redness. Some people are more sensitive than others. If everything has gone well, then the main consideration is irritated skin. Moisturize the affected areas— if they are not burned. Anything more serious than redness warrants professional healthcare attention.
This is a guide to mitigating risk as much as possible. I would say the absolute necessities are: fire extinguisher, fire blanket, first aid, nonflammable area to play in, isopropyl alcohol, barbecue lighter, one fire only at a time. So someone has agreed to be your volunteer for this fire play technique. Before beginning play, you should enter negotiation with them. I tend to have this set up at play parties, where I have dozens of people trying it out throughout the evening.
Instinct kicks in when the tickling transitions to stinging. On a more general note, so-called conventional wisdom in BDSM is often handed down from mentor to mentee. There is very little in the way of standardized knowledge. The same is true of any play, really. Stop, drop, and roll. I set my shirt on fire once and that was what saved me. Never ever use diesel or gasoline for anything except cars. Know that lighter fluids are not all made of the same stuff — you can be dealing with anything between wood alcohol and butane.
When you make a fire for someone, you keep them warm for a night. When you set them on fire, you keep them warm for the rest of their life. Stop, drop, and roll is definitely handy to have in the back of your mind. Top menu. Customer service: is run by John and Stacy. Sidebar Menu. You will need: At least one spotter someone who will supervise your practice , who is trained to use a fire extinguisher or fire blanket, and preferably has done this before.
A fire extinguisher. A fire blanket. A bowl and cotton balls. Up to snuff first aid, especially for burns. A phone handy for , if things get really hairy. A barbecue lighter. No matches, no candles, no open flames in general. Zip lighters doable, but not recommended. No synthetic fibre clothing on the bottom. Naked is safest. Natural fibres are next best, preferably with no or rolled up sleeves. Ideally neither participant has styled their hair with any kind of mousse, gel, spray, or product with alcohol in it.
Long hair should be tied back. Affirmative, informed consent from your volunteer. Your volunteer should also be assured that you will call emergency responders if necessary, even if they ask uncomfortable questions about what you were doing.
A venue that is as nonflammable as you can find. Concrete and certain types of tile can take longer to ignite and give you more time to respond to a disaster; carpets grant you no such luxury. In a house, best place is sometimes the basement or the kitchen, depending on how it is set up.
If you live in a big city, there might be a dungeon that allows fire play where you can try this and also meet people to supervise your practice. How to play: Set up a play space. Ideally this space has no children or pets, is on a concrete or nonflammable floor and surrounded by nonflammable walls, and has plenty of room for movement.
Make sure the bottle is closed before setting it aside. Clean up any spills and dispose of the cloths used away from the play space. The Top soaks a cotton ball in the bowl filled with alcohol. The bottom holds up the palm of their non-dominant hand, extended away from the body.
Not so much that the alcohol can pool, but enough that the skin is wet. The Top returns the cotton ball to the bowl. The Top grabs the barbecue lighter from the table. Your standard barbecue lighter will automatically extinguish its own flame the moment you release its trigger. If the bottom feels anything more intense than the tickling, regardless of how long the fire has been lit, they should proceed to step 6. Both methods quickly suffocate the flame and are the least risky. Usually the palm can be lit a second time before needing to apply more rubbing alcohol.
Repeat steps until you or your bottom are done. What it feels like: It should tickle, not sting. Aftercare: If everything has gone well, then the main consideration is irritated skin. It can get away from you very quickly. Respect that. Conversely, we decrease our control over fire by: 1 flailing or panicking, rather than smothering; 2 wearing synthetic fibres and other flammable clothing; 3 trying this alone, without spotters; 4 doing this near flammable surfaces; 5 Wearing or using flammable cosmetics.
Absolutely no part of this technique is fun to receive if the bottom has an open wound on their palm. Do not perform on someone with a hand injury. We soak the non-dominant hand of the bottom, because the bottom is more likely to respond appropriately if their dominant hand is free; they are also more likely to flail if their dominant hand is the one that is lit, because their instinct tells them to use that hand to respond.
Flailing takes longer than smothering and might result in some stinging simply because of the extra second or so of burn time. We use a barbecue lighter because it self-extinguishes and keeps your hand away from any igniting alcohol. Open flames have to be babysat, and will also react if some stray alcohol splashes near them.
We keep an extra participant, the spotter, whose sole deation is to respond if either main participant freezes or panics. We soak the palm because the arm is easier to control for the bottom and because the panic response with the arms flailing will extinguish the fire anyway.
We light only one fire at a time because it is easy to track; remember every fire you start has to be extinguished. The absolute worst case scenario? A far more common risk is mild burns, especially if the bottom flails rather than smothers, but they are unlikely to cause anything worse than a bit of short-term discomfort. We ask our bottom if they have any known fear responses to fire. Those indifferent to it are probably less likely to panic. Negotiation: So someone has agreed to be your volunteer for this fire play technique. Have they been hydrating all day? Are they particularly stressed about anything?
Your partners are ideally well-fed, hydrated, and level-headed. You should also be well-fed, hydrated, and able to focus. Ask your bottom if they harbour any intense fear of fire a little bit of wariness is typical. If they do, ask them why they want to try fire play. Ask them what they need out of their aftercare, if anything. Others, especially the nervous or scared ones, might need a bit more attention. Explain that the main risk, if the technique is executed properly, is dry skin.
Explain the more common risk of irritation if the fire breathes too long. Have them demonstrate the smothering technique without any fire the brush off motion with their hands. Show them your safety supplies. Emphasize that their non-dominant hand should be extended away from their body.
Ask if they have any open wounds on their palm. Do not proceed if they do. You may want to demo the technique on your own palm. I usually have my spotter ignite for me, so that I have my dominant hand free to perform the dust off motion. I explain the flame will still extinguish if they flail and panic, but it will burn slightly longer and might irritate their skin.
Then I ask them if they would still like to proceed. Good music to have stuck in your head: Trine » « Resettled Syrian refugees collaborate to support wildfire evacuees.Fire play kink
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FIRE PLAY: The Submissive’s Beginner Guide