Guide to urine fetish 1

The essential guide to urine fetish and golden showers

Golden shower fetish, piss fetish, watersports and pee kink. Call it what you like, but it essentially boils down to the same thing… A urine fetish – that is pleasure derived from watching girls piss – either on you, someone else, or themselves.

Sound interesting? Well, it’s predominately a male thing, usually as a BDSM power play. The Greek god Zeus frequently impregnated human women by turning into a golden shower, and even the Bible has something to say about it in 2 Kings 18:27.

Maybe watersports is your piss kink and maybe it isn’t. For those of you who want to know more, however, feel free to happily peruse everything we’ve put together on the psychology and definition of the urine fetish. So, let’s get started, after you use the bathroom, of course.

Since when did pee play become a thing?

You can put together a grocery list that has fewer items on it than all of the tongue-in-cheek terminology used to describe urolagnia or urophilia, that is, the sexualization of pissing on someone or the overwhelming desire to be the recipient of a hemorrhaging bladder.

Certain things are mainstream and others that are considered closet, sexual behavior. The urination fetish exists somewhere in between, taking its cue from a society that is becoming more and more open to such things.

Take 2 Girls 1 Cup for instance – now that you’ve read it, what do you want to bet that it’s now on your next Google to-do list? 2 Girls, 1 Cup took YouTube by storm in 2007, becoming a viral sensation that is akin to watching a train wreck. You just can’t stop watching.

The truth is, the “Golden Shower” fetish is not that common a practice, which is indicated by how little psychologists understand it. However, that doesn’t mean that imagining hosing your wife down with the digested by-product of your McDonald’s Mocha Frappe isn’t intriguing.

Guide to urine fetish 2

What is a urination fetish?

There are a ridiculous number of terms for it but, for the purpose of simplification, we’ll stick with the basic definition: deriving sexual pleasure from the idea or physical act of urinating on your partner or having your partner urinate on yourself.

Of course, we’re dealing with a sexual fetish here, so it’s safe to say that the definition itself falls way short of covering everything (pun very much intended). It can be considered an act of dominating or an act of humiliation/submission.

According to Dr. Justin Lehmiller, “some may find it arousing to urinate on a partner as an act of dominance, whereas others may find it arousing to be urinated on or to be ‘forced’ to drink a partner’s urine as an act of submission or humiliation”.

It could also be an act that is neither humiliating nor dominating; an act that simply boils down to the sexual arousal of writhing around in golden showers and giving as good as you get.

Power plays in the bedroom are nothing new and it would seem that a urine fetish is a product of that driving force, at least for most. For others, it’s simply a fun, taboo, and kinky addition to sexual shenanigans in the bedroom.

Why is having a urine fetish taboo?

Since we clawed our way out of the Middle Ages and discovered penicillin, cleanliness and hygiene have taken on a highly acceptable and desirable place in sociological norms. The urine fetish hasn’t achieved that social status because it’s largely believed to be the exact opposite.

There’s also a pervasive peevishness concerning what we discuss with one another about sex. While there’s a degree of acceptance when discussing twerking in the locker room, admitting that you like it when your wife lets her bladder go on your chest is often considered “too far.”

Social norms are always changing and, to some degree, taboo sexual proclivities are becoming the norm while others are taking a back seat. That’s not to say that urophilia won’t become a more pronounced and acceptable kink.

However, it is largely held back and kept within the definition of what is taboo, by its association with cleanliness and hygiene, neither of which are explicitly defined under the terms of sexuality.

So long as society considers being clean and hygienic as the epitome of what makes you an acceptable member of society, then a urine fetish is going to remain strictly within the “taboo” category.

Is a urine fetish a mental disorder?

Urolagnia Psychology isn’t exactly a thing, although sexual psychology is both accepted and mainstream. It’s not a thing because there’s just not that much information on it. It’s not as if there are thousands of urine fetish participants lining up outside the offices of psychologists, ready to spill the beans.

The Diagnostic Statistics Manual is essentially the Bible insofar as psychologists are concerned. The basic assumption that you can derive from it is that so long as it isn’t distressing the person that has the fetish, it isn’t a disorder.

You don’t have to worry that you’re becoming the next Jeffrey Dahmer if you have a prevailing urge to pee on your partner or want your partner to do likewise.

The fascination and arousal derived from urine are interesting – from a psychological perspective – but it shouldn’t be relegated to the hallowed halls of psychological horror movies or to some 1950s insane asylum.

Is participating in a urination fetish safe?

It’s considered to be moderately safe, so long as you avoid taking a blast directly in the face and consuming it. Despite all of the claims concerning skin rejuvenation and the health benefits from bathing in and consuming a golden shower, there are no legitimate scientific studies to back that up.

For ages, urine was considered to be, for the most part, sterile. The greatest degree of danger from engaging in a urine fetish came from the actual consumption of urine. Even then, it was only considered dangerous if you drank the initial stream.

The truth is, there is a small degree of danger that you could contract hepatitis or cytomegalovirus. As far as most other sexually transmitted diseases are concerned, you’re not in any danger from getting HIV or the Clap from having some harmless, urolagnia fun.

That doesn’t mean that it’s impossible, however, as HIV can be found in urine. Fortunately, urine is the one body fluid that holds the least amount of the virus.

If you have an STD, you shouldn’t engage in the exchange of bodily fluid in any way, shape, form, or manner, regardless of the degree to which it is considered safe.

While there has never been a known case of HIV transmission from enlisting in a form of urine fetish, there are still those who get the bubonic plague, so never say never.

Guide to urine fetish 3

Pee play tips

With urolagnia becoming more and more of a thing amongst couples – it’s the 8th most prevalent sexual fetish in Britain – it stands to reason that, if you’re new to the experience, a few tips are appropriate.

—Drink a lot of water.

—Know how to pee on someone.

—Adequately prepare.

—Make sure you have no sores or cuts.

—Get consent from all involved.

There’s a lot of truth in “you are what you eat,” at least in terms of how your urine smells and tastes. No one wants to be pissed on after you finished gobbling a bowl of chicken gizzards and baked asparagus.

What you eat and drink affects the taste and smell of your urine. It’s something that you want to consider during the preparation phase before unleashing your urine fetish. In fact, eating strawberries and/or pineapples will lend some positive flavor to your flow.

Believe it or not, knowing how to pee on someone is actually pretty important. Your partner might prefer that you pee on their chest rather than half drowning them with an unexpected change in your target area.

This means you need to discuss it with your partner beforehand. Perhaps not right before, as too much discussion can quickly turn passion into boredom. So long as both parties know how this is going to go, you’re good.

Preparation is key as well. Engaging in pee play is best done in the shower or the bath. Sure, you can do it in the bed, but there’s more involved than just sheets and a comforter. You don’t want your urine soaking down into the mattress, after all.

Either a lot of towels or a full-fledged tarp are in order if you want to take a urination fetish to bed.

Contrary to popular belief, urine is only sterile if you are 100% healthy. The best protection if you have open cuts or sores on your body is to not engage in a pee kink at all. For guys, sometimes watching girls piss should be enough, until those cuts or sores are nice and healed up.

The most obvious one of all is to make sure that both parties are consenting parties. The worst way to introduce your golden shower fetish is a surprise super soaker event. Trust us, no one will appreciate it.

Are watersports worth a shot?

As the old saying goes. “I’ll try anything twice.” It all boils down to whether or not it’s something you want to do. You should never do anything sexually just to satisfy someone else’s pee kink.

As is the case with most taboo topics, it’ll take some time before your partner brings it up, in all likeliness, and you’ll have more than enough time to give it some thought. In a reverse situation, you’re not likely to announce your predilection for piss play on the first date.

So obviously, it’s a situation that will take some time to, um, marinate. If you’re comfortable with it and the idea intrigues you sexually, stock up on strawberries, water, and pineapples, gear up, and knock yourself out.

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You must not rely on the information provided on our website as an alternative to medical advice from your doctor or other professional healthcare professional. For more information read our full disclaimer here.

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