choose the perfect butt plug.

the carnal sexblog.

Pranava anal plug


new to anal? here are some tips to consider before purchasing a butt plug:

1. for beginners, the best butt plug is a small one with the widest part of the plug having a circumference of 4″ (1.3″ wide) or less.

2. choose one that tapers gradually

3. length is not necessarily an issue. what makes anal uncomfortable is the stretching of the asshole.

4. experiment with different kinds of materials:

glass

– easy to clean.

– can be cooled or heated for temperature play.

– slides right in with a little bit of lube.

silicone

– feels like skin.

– durable.

steel

– very heavy (the weight of a steel plug feels amazing).

– easy to clean.

plastic (jelly, rubber, pvc, hard plastic)

-resilient.

-bends with your body (except for hard plastic, of course).

– inexpensive.

as you become more comfortable with anal play, try:

1. wider plugs

– they put more…

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Toy Review – Bound By Diamonds™ – Diamond “G”

The Pink Box


Diamonds are MY best friends!

Last month I got the Diamond G from Cal Exotics! This awesome little gadget is not only pretty, but very useful! Truth be told, I never found a toy that I didn’t like. The great thing about this toy is the material and size. It’s small enough to travel, yet strong enough to deliver some much needed, stress-relieving Os! The velvety cote feel, black matte color, shiny crystals and easy push button control make this a nice addition to your toy box.

It is 4 1/4″ long and 1″ diameter with three functions of vibration and pulsation. The toy is intended more for G-spot stimulation, but it can be used as a c-spot stimulator or a nice little couple teaser. Word of caution – the Diamond G is not anal toy.

For females who want an appetizer before the main course, this will do the…

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The (ongoing) evolution of evolutionary theory

Scientia Salon

41J0nOguz-L._SY344_BO1,204,203,200_by Massimo Pigliucci

Nature magazine recently ran a “point-counterpoint” entitled “Does evolutionary theory need a rethink?” [1] Arguing for the “Yes, urgently” side were Kevin Laland, Tobias Uller, Marc Feldman, Kim Sterelny, Gerd B. Müller, Armin Moczek, Eva Jablonka, and John Odling-Smee. Arguing for the “No, all is well” thesis were Gregory A. Wray, Hopi E. Hoekstra, Douglas J. Futuyma, Richard E. Lenski, Trudy F. C. Mackay, Dolph Schluter, and Joan E. Strassmann.

That’s a good number of top notch evolutionary biologists, colleagues that I very much respect, on both sides of the aisle. My own allegiances have been made clear in a number of papers [2] and a co-edited book [3]. I have been arguing for some time now for what I consider the moderate-yes side of the debate: yes, evolutionary theory does need (and is, in fact, getting) an update, but that update is yet another expansion along…

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