How To Perform Rope Bondage

I love how to videos. I was that weird kid watching Bob Villa’s “This Old House” in middle school even though my mother didn’t even own a tool box and shows about painting long before I picked up my first brush (water colors when your following along with an oil painting how to – do not mix well) but sadly when it comes to porn I find myself often feeling stymied with the choice of how to videos in area’s I think I’ve already explored. So when I get my usual how to craving I often find myself gravitating to the fetish realms for my fix, today’s “How To Perform Rope Bondage” should do nicely.

Starts out fairly well, there’s a little sound bleed that makes it somewhat hard to hear the instructor but as he displays his various ropes and starts talking about their type, how they hold knots and whether or not they fray on the ends, I know I’m in good hands. He recommends keeping a pair of paramedic sheers handy as you explore the realms of bondage fantasy roleplay – as a safety measure and I’m totally sold. I have to give it to the old Roper; he was serious about explaining his craft in every detail.

After the initial introduction to the types of rope, the Roper moves pretty quickly so it can be easy to miss out on a crucial step if you’re lollygagging between loops. He’s quick but thorough. I hesitated in picking this film at first because I didn’t like any of the ties featured on the cover but the Roper shows you how to create those overly elaborate ties as well as the more simple elegant ties that I’m more familiar with. One thing that definitely came across loud and clear while watching this film was that you’d really need to be comfortable with the person doing the tying and being tied, the breath from both the Roper and the model often mingles in the microphones, creating a claustrophobic ‘in my personal space’ feel.

Standing bondage, a hogtie variant and a chair based tie round up a very informative video that definitely has a lot to offer for the bondage enthusiast. I have to admit that this film was also dryer than paint. Of course, that’s something I’m used to noticing in my favorite how to’s so I don’t think its dryness is actually a bad point in its favor but rather a really good point that helps to clearly showcase all the rocking information it has to offer.

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