Get information about the Hot Wax Play
Hot wax play is one of the most intense and erotic things that we, as lovers of BDSM, can practice. However, hot wax play can be considered a game to the limit and is something that requires training and experience. Hot wax applied improperly is dangerous! The hot wax applied properly and at the right time is an immensely erotic moment. In the following paragraphs, we will try not only to show the ways to apply hot wax to a submissive but also what tools to use and the special safety you must have while playing with hot wax.
The general security rules for hot wax play:
As we said in the introduction, hot wax applied improperly is dangerous! Doing a hot wax play with an incorrect melting point or not checking the temperature of the melted wax can cause burns up to third-degree that will require immediate attention by a doctor. Obviously, most of us are not interested in taking a stroll naked, in an ambulance, after having suffered serious burns and having a hard time having to explain how they occurred! We will explain the types of wax and the possible additives that could have (perfumes, hardeners, and others), these can cause, and in fact, do serious allergic reactions.
A rash or superficial rash in the genital area for example or in the nipples is somewhat uncomfortable and can even become infected. Other types of reactions are usually due to the additives in the wax. In general, it can be said that unadulterated paraffin wax is unlikely to cause any kind of reaction. That is, if you decide to use some kind of wax other than paraffin wax, it is recommended that you try a small amount on an arm before you start covering your wax sub.
Fusion Points for hot wax play:
First, let’s talk a little about the types of wax and the temperatures at which they become liquid (melting). Below are the different types of waxes, based on the additives they contain, and in the usual way they usually have them, and in their initial fusion points:
Type of wax-Where to find it-Melting points:
Crude paraffin (soft) -Cera can, Bulk wax-115 ° — 126 ° F
Votive candles (harder) -Barrels, candles up to 6 Inches-131 ° — 141 ° F
Table candles (hard) — Candlesticks, table candles-141 ° F or higher
Hurricane lamp candles (hard) — See above-154 ° F or higher
Beeswax (waxy to hard) -Numerous candles, bulk-146 ° F or higher
Remember these melting points as we will discuss their effects/limits later.
What are these “additives”? The most commonly used additive to reduce and add hardness to candles is stearic acid. Stearic acid also elevates the fusion point. The hotter the melting point, the less smoke the candle will make and probably the less it will deform in a hot environment. Molten stearic acid, in contact with the skin, can create rashes and/or chemical blisters. Other hardeners include plastics and plastic waxes. Again, these can cause skin reactions in some people.