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rosalie.bent

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rosalie.bent last won the day on January 25

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About rosalie.bent

  • Rank
    Diaper Royalty
  • Birthday 12/01/1955

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  • Gender
    Female
  • Location
    Australia
  • Real Age
    61

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  • Diapers
    Mommy
  • I Am a...
    Girl
  • Age Play Age
    61

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    http://www.abdiscovery.com.au
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  1. Michael wrote and article on the Christian Perspective of ABDL and it was mainly an exercise in understanding God's viewpoint on 'being different'. We have had a lot of very positive responses to that one.
  2. And after all that, you sometimes find that a true experience is even more 'fantasmagorical' than and fantasy you've read. But then, most of the time, people dont talk much about them.
  3. That is basically correct although You need to qualify it with 'that involve only you' to your first word. Pedophilia, necrophilia etc stand out as examples! But that pedantic point aside (which everyone understands anyhow) it is well said. We all struggle with many things in life and often the struggle defines us. It is only a real problem when the struggle overwhelms or overcomes us.
  4. Ive heard all the before as well. I believe Paul wrote a chapter to the Romans to address that question specifically!
  5. No offence, but the OPs idea is terrible. If you want to wear cloth nappies then you need to wash them properly in hot water and then dried. A shower is not a wash. It is merely a rinse that washes much the urine out (but not all). It would be like not washing your other clothes at all and just wearing them in the shower when you get home from work.
  6. Your problem is very common and rather typical. The number of actually ABDLs is very small and so the possibility of a good long-lasting relationship as two ABDLs is very small. But the ABDL need/desire is still very small compared to the entirety of effective relationships. Your chance of 'converting' anyone to ABDL is very small and the chance of making them tolerant to it is higher, but still small. You need to go for a relationship where you are highly compatible in a whole host of areas and then hope/try to get ABDL to be at least a tolerable aspect. Treat your adult needs as the priority and your Little needs as secondary. It's the only way to have a long-lasting and effective relationship.
  7. After a while, incredulity tends to rule. While we accept the possibility that some of the fantastic stories may be true, we become incredulous after a while when we see what the vast majority of real people are experiencing instead. You can be anyone you want on the internet and if you are good, can spin a pretty convincing detailed story to support it. But most people are very average and their experiences do not vary from the average by all that much. When we hear amazing stories we often prefer at least a skerrick of proof or at least an element of believability to support the narrative I have no idea of the OP is genuine or not and to be honest, I don't care that much. One rule of thumb I have used to detect BS is the 'too good to be true' measurement. In real life when we have needs that are a bit, shall we say 'specialised' we very rarely get all we want. Some would go as far as to say never. My baby and I are in a parent/child relationship, but in no way does our story tick every box that some would want. In fact, it is the very essence of compromise and real life living where we find a compromise that meets both our core needs and gives flexibility to desires and wants. Anyone who is genuinely experiencing a truly remarkable existence would already know that it is 'remarkable' and borderline 'unbelievable' to the rest of us. They would know that most people would struggle to believe it and so act accordingly. They would also dial it back a lot so that their experience appears more credible to people. The other thing is that these same people wouldn't tell you that much in the first place because it is too personal, too precious and too important to trivialise on a forum.
  8. The word 'nappies' certainly resonates better with me and those of english or australian descent.
  9. Your answer is near-perfect! You identify that it can be both a challenge and a pleasure to you, but it is soemthing you keep under control and in perspective. When it is like that, then it is not a disorder of any kind. It is certainly rare and not even remotely common, but nor is extreme intelligence or overwhelming goodness. Good onya!
  10. The same applies to all clothing and shoes. Sizes are different everyone on every thing.
  11. self-acceptance is one of the most important things for all of us as long as it is not an excuse for doing things we shouldnt.
  12. you arent becoming incontinent. you are just getting more relaxed and comfortable, nothing more.
  13. The only people who cant work out what 'sissy' is are those trying to find a fully-fitting, exclusive, all-encompassing 25 word definition only to find that it either excludes some who are obviously sissy and include those that clearly arent. Most of us understand what sissy is to a good enough degree.
  14. The problem arises when 'stepping back' is not an easy option or even a possibility.
  15. LOL It doesnt matter what labels I used or didnt use. I was called transphobic because I didnt specifically mention TG. I was called homophobic because I spent the vast majority of my books talking about heterosexual couples (because they are 98% of the population). And then when we built our 3-way model of diaper attraction (fetish, roleplay and regression) I was accused of unfairly putting people 'in a box', despite the fact that since this model is a ratio of these three elements and has literally a million variations, it is hardly a box at all. When used properly, labels actually help us. They help us understand who we really are, without some of the self delusions that we are capable of. How many parents think their child is 'gifted' until they get into school and suddenly find out they are not really gifted at all, just perhaps regular 'smart'. But yeah... the experience of publishing our first book was eye-opening and taught us both a great deal about the community, albeit for all the wrong reasons. AS a churchgoer, I remember the very vocal (and ridiculous) opposition to the Harry Potter books in churches. Being curious, I actually spoke to quite a number of these critics and found one common fact: they had never read any of the books - not one. Ten years later, I was the recipient of a lot of abusive criticism of my book but when questioning these people, I found that once again, not a single one had actually read it. I learned a lot about human behaviour and that the vast majority of criticism is uninformed, ignorant and unfounded.