As a species, our sexual tastes are as varied as our fingerprints. Below is a list of every sexual fetish we can think of. Some, like the widely parodied foot fetish , are more commonplace, while others, like vorarephilia, are less well understood. Vorarephilia is an abnormal sexual condition characterized by the tendency to become aroused by the idea of eating someone, the idea of being eaten by someone, or by witnessing a cannibalistic scene. People with this particular paraphilia are commonly referred to as vores.
Sophie Lynx. Age: 31. EXCLUSIVE PORN STAR ESCORT SOPHIE LYNX available for local meetings. Services: Sex In Different Positions, Oral, Oral With Condom, Kissing, Kissing With Tounge, Cum On Body, Deep French Kiss, 69 Position, Extra Ball, Erotic Massage, Striptease.
More From Thought Catalog
A Guide to the Top 10 Most Popular Fetishes and Kinks Around
As defined by Merriam Webster, a kink is an unconventional sexual taste or behavior. Read on to learn the definitions of 21 kinky and fetish-related terms you should def know about. Okay, so breath play refers to the BDSM practice of having your breathing restricted during sexual activity—but it's not exactly safe for obvious reasons. A healthier, better alternative: Holding your own breath. Not only do you get to experience breath play, but you're completely in control of when you choose or not to breathe. The excitement of the action, plus the excitement of the power exchange, is a great alternative, suggests Good Vibrations sexologist Carol Queen, PhD. Powell explains. A "scene" is a term for the time period in which the kinky play goes down.
1. Foot Fetish
Although kink is becoming increasingly mainstream, most of it is still rooted in subcultures. A fetish technically refers to an attraction to an inanimate object, although this includes body parts, such as feet like a foot fetish. Kink means sexual activities that fall outside of sex that society traditionally considers acceptable. That can include everything from role-playing to Shibari to impact play. Have I lost you yet?
Sexual fetishism or erotic fetishism is a sexual fixation on a nonliving object or nongenital body part. While medical definitions restrict the term sexual fetishism to objects or body parts,  fetish can, in common discourse, also refer to sexual interest in specific activities. In common parlance, the word fetish is used to refer to any sexually arousing stimuli, not all of which meet the medical criteria for fetishism. Originally, most medical sources defined fetishism as a sexual interest in non-living objects, body parts or secretions. The publication of the DSM-III in changed that by excluding arousal from body parts in its diagnostic criteria for fetishism. In a review of 48 cases of clinical fetishism in , fetishes included clothing