Is Penis Size a really big deal? Yes!

17/10/13 0 COMMENTS

Mistress Eva says:
OK, Is the media finally catching on to the fact that most men really worry about their penis size? Has it been a silent plague among men? No! All you have to do is watch late night TV and you see commercials for Extenze and other wacky penis bulking products! Also lets not forget about the porn they watch. Its completely unheard of to see a Porn Actor with a six inch dick! The small dicked guys get to secretly wish they had thick ten inch dicks. But no, why stop there! There is always the Supreme Black Gods with Twelve inch dicks that love impaling your white girlfriends and wives!

I hate to say it but yes, size does matter to me! The perfect cock size for me is a thick ten inch cock! I know because I have rode these cocks before. Once you have had a big cock, the little ones just turn you off!

I have been doing Phone Domination and Humiliation since 2002 and I have noticed a interesting pattern in men who finally realize they cannot please a woman. They become Bi-Curious. As this develops, they start acting and dressing like sissy bitches. Or they will be a sissy bitch first and then become Bi-Curious. Also many submissive men become interested in cuckolding. Personally, I think its a smart thing to do. You have a adoring woman in your life in spite of having a worthless cock! But as time goes on and they get less and less pussy they also become Bi-Curious. Lets face it, small cock guys can please a man. They have a good mouth and a tight ass to break in! Some of these men will actually turn gay. Ive seen it happen over and over again!

This article’s average cock size was 5.6 inches. Pretty funny huh? Where do you add up? Ready to go panty shopping with me?

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A new study has found that 30% of men worry about the size of their penis – regardless of how big or small it actually is. Tom Sykes reports on the male anxiety that just won’t go away.

These days, boys have the internet to feed their insecurities about the size of their penises, the poor things. During my schooldays, our first point of reference was the infinitely less threatening Adrian Mole.

Adrian was obsessed by the size of his “thing” and spent much of his diary taking a ruler to his member and chronicling its growth (and occasional depressing episodes of shrinkage). Thus, on Tuesday March 17 he wrote, “Measured my thing, it was 11cm,” which led to hordes of boys taking their geometry cases to bed with them, and then, a few months later, the all-time classic penile entry, worthy of Pepys himself, “Just measured my thing. It has grown 1cm. I might be needing it soon.”

Mole was getting ahead of himself. It would be many moons until poor Adrian really did need it, and he suffered agonies of doubt in the intervening years as he fretted whether his penis would be big enough to avoid humiliation, if and when it was finally revealed to his beloved Pandora Braithwaite.

How ironic that it was a woman, Mole’s creator Sue Townsend, who zeroed in on the real truth about male penile anxiety – that it’s what’s going on in the mind, not the boxer shorts, that really counts.

The same conclusion is drawn as part of new research into penile anxiety carried out by David Veale, a psychiatrist at King’s College, London, who specializes in the subject of body dysmorphia (obsession with an imagined body defect) and published in the Journal of Sexual Medicine (JSM).

Veale asked 43 men, who also agreed to have their penises measured, to agree or disagree with a series of ten statements (available here) such as, “Others will be able to see the size or shape of my penis even if I have trousers on,” and “Others will talk or laugh about my penis.” He then correlated their anxiety levels with their actual penis size.

And guess what? Having a mighty mickey doesn’t make you any you less prone to penile anxiety – which almost a third of a larger group of 173 men questioned in total were said to suffer – than having a little peanut down there. Whatever we have in our pants, there are some of us who will worry and others who won’t (and still others who will agree to let clinicians measure our private parts, but that’s another story).

The study also suggests that the various penile enlargement creams and pills marketed to us via our email accounts would still be a waste of money, even if they worked, if the aim was to make you feel better about yourself.

I don’t think 33% of the men I know are anxious about their packets. I spoke to as many of my friends as I dared (three), but none would admit to penile anxiety.

“It’s actually the one thing about me that is entirely anxiety-free,” said one mate. “Sure, there are dudes out their with bigger penises, but mine is fit for purpose.”

But no-one’s going to admit to having a small one, are they? As the comedian Richard Herring notes, “Is size important? And if not, why are there no two-inch, pencil thin vibrators?”

I am sure readers of Telegraph Men are far too confident to be interested, but just in case … the average size of an American male’s erect penis is 5.6 inches or 14.2 cm, according to a survey of 1,661 men published in the JSM this year.

I know. Tiny, right?

By: Tom Sykes

http://www.telegraph.co.uk/men/thinking-man/10370779/Is-penis-anxiety-really-such-a-big-deal.html

Glory Hole Challenge!

13/10/12 0 COMMENTS

I want to see how many of sluts will become glory hole whores! I want you to go to the Glory Hole near you and see how many cocks you can get off! If you cannot find a Glory Hole, then go to a adult book store and hook up! You must suck and SWALLOW!

I want to know how many cocks you sucked and how long it took. Extra point for photos! Give me permission to post them here!

Email your results to Me! slaveheartquest@aol.com

Give me your username on Niteflirt.

The winner will get *3* FREE MINUTES!

So hurry up and start sucking! I love when my callers call while they are sucking cock! Just 99 Cents per minute

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MISTRESS EVA

Where did that Expression come from?

26/05/12 0 COMMENTS

I got this in an email and thought it was pretty cool, so I’m sharing with the class lol.

Where did “Piss Poor” come from? Interesting history. They used to use urine to tan animal skins, so families used to all pee in a pot. And then once it was full it was taken and sold to the tannery… if you had to do this to survive you were “Piss Poor”. But worse than that were the really poor folk who couldn’t even afford to buy a pot…They “didn’t have a pot to piss in” and were the lowest of the low.

Here are some facts about the 1500’s…

The next time you are washing your hands and complain because the water temperature isn’t just how you like it, think about how things used to be…

Most people got married in June because they took their yearly bath in May, And they still smelled pretty good by June.. However, since they were starting to smell, brides carried a bouquet of flowers to hide the body odor. Hence the custom today of carrying a bouquet when getting married.

Baths consisted of a big tub filled with hot water. The man of the house had the privilege of the nice clean water, Then all the other sons and men, then the women and finally the children. Last of all the babies. By then the water was so dirty you could actually lose someone in it. Hence the saying, “Don’t throw the baby out with the bath water!”

Houses had thatched roofs-thick straw-piled high, with no wood underneath. It was the only place for animals to get warm, so all the cats and other small animals (mice, bugs) lived in the roof. When it rained it became slippery and sometimes the animals would slip and fall off the roof. Hence the saying, “It’s raining cats and dogs.”

There was nothing to stop things from falling into the house. This posed a real problem in the bedroom where bugs and other droppings could mess up your nice clean bed. Hence, a bed with big posts and a sheet hung over the top afforded some protection.That’s how canopy beds came into existence.

The floor was dirt. Only the wealthy had something other than dirt. Hence the saying, “Dirt poor.” The wealthy had slate floors that would get slippery in the winter when wet, so they spread thresh (straw) on the floor to help keep their footing… As the winter wore on, they added more thresh until, when you opened the door, it would all start slipping outside. A piece of wood was placed in the entrance-way. Hence: a thresh hold.

(Getting quite an education, aren’t you?)

In those old days, they cooked in the kitchen with a big kettle that always hung over the fire. Every day they lit the fire and added things to the pot. They ate mostly vegetables and did not get much meat. They would eat the stew for dinner, leaving leftovers in the pot to get cold overnight and then start over the next day. Sometimes stew had food in it that had been there for quite a while…

Hence the rhyme:

“Peas porridge hot, peas porridge cold, peas porridge in the pot nine days old.”
Sometimes they could obtain pork, which made them feel quite special.

When visitors came over, they would hang up their bacon to show off. It was a sign of wealth that a man could, “bring home the bacon.” They would cut off a little to share with guests and would all sit around and ‘chew the fat’.

Those with money had plates made of pewter. Food with high acid content caused some of the lead to leach onto the food, causing lead-poisoning death. This happened most often with tomatoes, so for the next 400 years or so, tomatoes were considered poisonous.

Bread was divided according to status… Workers got the burnt bottom of the loaf, the family got the middle, and guests got the top, or the ‘upper crust’.

Lead cups were used to drink ale or whiskey. The combination would sometimes knock the imbibers out for a couple of days. Someone walking along the road would take them for dead and prepare them for burial. They were laid out on the kitchen table for a couple of days and the family would gather around and eat and drink and wait and see if they would wake up. Hence the custom; ‘holding a wake’.

England is old and small and the local folks started running out of places to bury people. So they would dig up coffins and would take the bones to a bone-house, and reuse the grave. When reopening these coffins, 1 out of 25 coffins were found to have scratch marks on the inside and they realized they had ben burying people alive. So they would tie a string on the wrist of the corpse, lead it through the coffin and up through the ground and tie it to a bell. Someone would have to sit out in the graveyard all night (‘the graveyard shift’) to listen for the bell; thus, someone could be, ‘saved by the bell’ or was considered a ‘dead ringer.’

And that’s the truth.

Feel free to share an expression’s origin that you know 🙂

REAL HYPNOSIS WITH MISTRESS EVA!

13/10/11 0 COMMENTS

Are We Facing a Genderless Future?

19/08/10 2 COMMENTS

http://www.newsweek.com/2010/08/16/life-without-gender.html

Are We Facing a Genderless Future?

A small but growing number of people are rejecting being labeled male
or female.

by Barbara Kantrowitz and Pat WingertAugust 16, 2010

Click here to check out photos of transgender Americans

New Bodies, New Lives
This spring, an Australian named Norrie May-Welby made headlines
around the world as the world’s first legally genderless person when
the New South Wales Registry of Births, Deaths and Marriages sent the
Sydney resident a certificate containing neither M for male or F for
female.

For a few days, it appeared that the 48-year-old activist and
performer had won a long legal battle to be declared “sex not
specified”—the only category that felt right to this immigrant from
Scotland. May-Welby’s journey of gender identity can only be
characterized as a long and winding road. Registered male at birth,
May-Welby began taking female hormones at 23 and had sex-change
surgery to become a woman, but now doesn’t take any hormones and
identifies as genderless. The prized piece of paper May-Welby sought
is called a Recognised Details Certificate, and it’s given to
immigrants to Australia who want to record a sex change.

But the victory was short-lived. After so much publicity, it was
perhaps inevitable that the New South Wales government would backtrack—
which it did a few days later, saying the registry didn’t have the
legal authority to issue a certificate with anything but male or
female. May-Welby (who now goes by the single name Norrie) has filed
an appeal with the Australian Human Rights Commission.

It’s easy to dismiss this case as just one more bizarre news story
from Down Under, but May-Welby’s case could also represent the future
of gender identity. Although no one is keeping statistics, researchers
who study gender say a small but growing number of people (including
some who have had sex-change operations) consider themselves “gender
neutral” or “gender variant.” Their stories vary widely. Some find
that even after surgery, they simply can’t ignore previous years of
experience living as another gender. Others may feel that their gender
identity is fluid. Still others are experimenting with where they feel
most comfortable on what they see as a continuum of gender. “For some,
it’s a form of protest because gender is such a strong organizing
principle in our society,” says Walter Bockting, an associate
professor and clinical psychologist at the University of Minnesota
Medical School who has been studying transgender health since 1986.
“Their identities expand our thinking about gender.”

In fact, some researchers compare the evolution in thinking about
gender to the struggle that began a generation ago for gay and lesbian
rights. Dr. Jack Drescher is a member of an American Psychiatric
Association (APA) committee that is currently reviewing changes to the
fifth edition of the Diagnostic and Statistical Manual, which is used
around the world by clinicians, researchers, regulatory agencies, and
insurance companies to classify mental disorders. DSM-5, as it’s
called, won’t be published until 2013, but Drescher’s committee is
reconsidering the diagnosis of gender-identity disorder, which
encompasses people who do not identify with the gender assigned to
them by biology.

The current debate echoes the controversy over the APA’s 1973 decision
to modify the second edition of the DSM by declaring that
homosexuality could be considered a mental disorder only if it was
disturbing to the patient. Drescher’s committee thought about dropping
the diagnosis of gender-identity disorder altogether, but realized
that if it did, people who wanted treatment (sex-change surgery,
hormones, or talk therapy) wouldn’t be able to get the diagnosis they
need for insurance coverage. Instead, Drescher says, the committee is
proposing changing the name to “gender incongruence” and making the
diagnosis contingent on the person feeling significant distress over
their gender confusion. “We didn’t want to pathologize all expressions
of gender variance just because they were not common or made someone
uncomfortable,” Drescher says.

But that seemingly simple change of language could help usher in a new
era, in which a person’s gender could be expressed or experienced as
male, female, “in between,” or “otherwise.” “People who work in this
area have very flexible notions of gender,” Drescher says. “We don’t
want to force people to fit into a doctor’s categories,” even though,
he concedes, most cultures “tend to think in binaries.”

Bockting predicts that such binary thinking will eventually disappear.
Many scientists, he says, see gender as a continuum and acknowledge
that some people naturally fall in the middle. Gender, Bockting says,
“develops between the biological and the environmental. You can’t
always detect gender by physical evidence. You have to ask the person
how they identify themselves; in that sense, it’s psychological.”

And gender isn’t synonymous with sex, he says, although the
distinction may elude the layman. Sex, Bockting says, is assigned at
birth based on the appearance of external genitalia. But, he says, “to
determine a person’s gender identity, you have to wait until they grow
up and can describe how they identify their gender.” And being
genderless or gender-neutral isn’t the same thing as being asexual.
“If you are asexual,” he says, “you are not interested in having sex
with other people,” while gender-neutral people may be attracted to
men, women, both sexes, or other people who are gender-neutral.

And while May-Welby’s story may seem out there, Bockting says it’s not
uncommon for people undergoing sex changes to find that surgery
doesn’t resolve all their gender-identity issues. “With time,” he
says, “they accept a certain amount of ambiguity … We have this idea
that people take hormones and undergo surgery and become the other
gender. But in reality it’s more complicated.”

Even before the advent of sex-change surgery, there were always people
who felt they didn’t fit into either gender. In India, a group of
people called hijra have existed for centuries. They are typically
biological males who dress as women but consider themselves to have no
gender, Bockting says. There is also a long tradition of eunuch
culture. Even today, other countries are more comfortable with the
idea of gender variance. Drescher says that France has removed
transsexuality from its list of psychiatric disorders and put it in
the category of rare diseases. The British government has also
declared that transsexuality is “not a mental illness,” but people who
want a sex-change can get treatment under the National Health Service.

How all the debate will play out in this country is still unclear, but
college students may be among those leading the charge for change.
Many campuses—including Harvard, Penn and Michigan—now offer gender
neutral housing and more unisex bathrooms to accommodate students who
don’t fall neatly into male or female categories. The Common
Application, which is used by most college applicants, just announced
that it is considering adding voluntary questions that would give
students a broader array of choices to describe their gender identity
and allow them to state their sexual orientation, after gay advocates
urged the change. How long before such changes begin to show up in
other parts of society is unclear. But Drescher says he is certain of
one thing after a lifetime of working with gender: “There is no way
that six billion people can be categorized into two groups.” Now if we
could only figure out the pronoun problem.

Mistress Eva:
I see and talk to many sissy boys! Many are closeted. Meanwhile, women are becoming more stronger, aggressive and thankfully, Dominant. As you can imagine, I am thrilled!

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