For this post, I’m going to be going over the basic principles of tying a chest harness, which is a pretty awesome tie. I use them a LOT, for various different purposes.
The post will cover
- what they’re used for
- limitations of the harness
- and the important principles of how to tie them.
Lately I’ve been thinking more about the importance of a good negotiation before doing rope with someone…. and how it contributes to preventing potential disasters. Continue reading
So the last post was an overview of the physical risks with rope bondage.
It may have left a distinctly scary impression.
That was intentional. There is a lot of risk with bondage. And it needs to be acknowledged.
That stuff CAN happen.
So today, I’m going to give you the knowledge you need to fix those problems before they even come up.
So rope bondage risk and safety is fairly important to know if you’re going to be tying someone up, or being tied up.
I wasn’t planning to get to it quite so soon, but after my last post someone messaged me to ask that it goes up, as there is apparently not enough readily available information on that.
Okay, no problem.
There is a LOT to cover when it comes to safety. So I’ve decided to turn it into a sort of mini-series, splitting the topic into different posts.
I’m going to go ahead and state right now that while there is a lot that can go wrong, and it looks scary as fuck, most of it can be avoided by using common sense, getting to know each other, both parties assuming equal responsibility for safety, and communicating instead of staying silent when something might be going wrong.