Pain stages in spanking

Spanking Pain Stages


Have any of you noticed the various stages of spanking pain ? They are as follows :

1. First there is the anxiety pain of wondering if you will be spanked or not for a certain offence.

2. Then when you receive the sentence you wonder how painful it will be as you wait through the preliminaries.

3. Then you get the first stroke. It hits and for about a nanosecond you do not feel any pain, hoping that it will never come but you know it will.

4. The pain then starts rising from the first stroke.

5. Before the first stroke’s pain hits its peak you get the second stroke.

6. It continues like this all through the spanking, stacking pain upon pain as the cycles overlap.

7. You finally reach a pain limit where further strokes do not make much difference. This is why different implements need different tempos. It’s why canings are done slowly. The pain is so severe that it is better to spread it out over a longer time. (Learned from experience !)

8. The spanking ends but the pain lingers, gradually decreasing over time, depending on the implement.

9. The pain ends and the much desired afterglow begins. Again depending on the implement.

10. Finally the after-afterglow. This can last a lifetime as we remember the excitement of a particular spanking session and relive it over and over again. I had my first proper caning several months ago and have not had one since. I now know what Melanie meant when she wrote that it is an experience you will want to do again. I’m not sure when we will try it but we will. There has not been a hour go by since then when I do not think about the caning I got from Deb or the caning she will give me again some day. I have forgotten the pain somewhat but the excitement of the whole drama has replayed itself in my mind constantly.

Hot butts to you all !


….. from  F/F Spanking Forum



By Ann Quigley, Contributing Writer
Health Behavior News Service

Men’s higher tolerance for pain is not just macho posturing but has a physiological underpinning, suggests a study in which subjects were given a monetary incentive to keep their hand submerged in ice water.

Sex differences in pain perception have been noted in multiple studies, with women typically displaying lower pain tolerance than men, but it is unknown whether the mechanisms underlying these differences are hormonal, genetic or psychosocial in origin. For example, some researchers have suggested that men are more motivated to express a tolerance for pain because masculine stereotyping encourages it, while feminine stereotyping encourages pain expression and lower pain tolerance.

“These findings suggest that motivation does not account for the sex difference in pain tolerance,” says study author Roger B. Fillingim, Ph.D., of the Department of Operative Dentistry at the University of Florida and the Gainesville VA Medical Center in Gainesville, Fla.

……………. Full Article (From HBNS.ORG)

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