A Beginners Guide To Medical Play

sexy nurse

Most of us engaged in some form of ‘doctors and nurses’ during childhood, and it can be just as much fun in the bedroom! Medical play explore the dynamics of pleasure and pain, and can include role-play, bondage, edge play, cock and ball torture, and more. What’s not to love?

What is Medical Play?

There are many facets to medical play; from tame kink to the more advanced levels. Some forms involve an intimate examination, wherein the dominant partner performs ‘medical’ procedures on the submissive patient. There are several medical devices and medical fetish toys that can be used during these sessions from a doctor’s stethoscope to medical restraints to penis plugs, and more. Medical play can also include erotic toys such as pumps, latex gear, and bondage. More intrusive procedures may involve the acting out of an anesthesia fetish, needle play, or the insertion of urethral sounds.

Safety First

As with most elements of BDSM, always discuss and pick a safeword and double check that you are both aware of the word and that when it is said the session is stopped completely.

Medical fetishes can incorporate various BDSM elements, so ensure you’ve read up on the technique beforehand and are both well-prepared. Communicate and take note of your partners’ reactions and tailor your games and techniques to that. Paying attention to your partner’s safety is paramount, so avoid anything that could impair your judgement, such as alcohol or drugs. The same goes for you partner – alcohol numbs the senses and could result in serious injuries.

If you’re session includes elements of Cock and Ball Torture (CBT), the dominant partner should keep an eye on circulation – increased pressure in the area due to squeezing or clamping can result in cutting off circulation completely. It is quite normal to experience a dull ache in the testicles post-session, but this should not last for a prolonged period of time. If the pain persists, you feel continually nauseous, or you notice any swelling or blood spots underneath the skin – seek medical attention immediately.

Electro play is also a common component of medical play. The biggest risk of electro-stimulation is passing a current through the heart, so ensure that the toy is turned off before making connections as you could inadvertently pass a current through the chest or head. Also remove all body jewellery and piercings, as it is likely to get hot and damage the skin. Don’t use any electro play devices if you are pregnant, epileptic, have any heart problems, or have a pacemaker fitted.

Types of Medical Play

We’ve already touched on a couple of medical play practices – although there is no exclusive list, here are some of the most common forms of medical play.

Less Intrusive Procedures

1. Nipple play – clamps, suction cups, and weights. For beginners, we recommend starting with suckers, such as Vacuum Twist Suckers (£19.99, kinky.co.uk) before working your way up to nipple clamps (£14.99, kinky.co.uk).

2. Penis Pumps are a fun and inexpensive way to experiment with medical play. We recommend: the Mojo G-Force Electric Pump (£79.99, kinky.co.uk).

3. Chastity service – preventing access to the genitals is a sexiest form of perverted torture! Chastity cages are the most popular type of device due to their discreet, yet secure, design. The Hardcore Silicone Cock Blocker (£44.99, kinky.co.uk) feature vented slots which allows for natural ventilation and prevents the build-up of bacteria.

4. Gentle medical procedures – shaving and waxing, dental examinations, heart-rate and temperature procedures, and blood pressure diagnosis can all be done with medical equipment that can be purchased online or at a pharmacy.

More Intrusive Procedures

1. Enemas, Douches, and Prostate Massagers – there are a variety of devices to choose from that come in a variety of shapes and for different experience levels, so there’s something for everyone. For those who have already experienced the joys of anal play, the Rocks Off Bad Boy (£49.99, kinky.co.uk) is designed to give a more fulfilling experience and intense stimulation.

If you’re looking to incorporate enemas or douches into you medical play, we recommend handheld devices such as the Colt Anal Douche (£19.99, kinky.co.uk), which comes with two interchangeable tips for extra comfort and ease of use.

2. Strap Ons – a kinky BDSM addition that enforces the dominant partner’s power! The most popular is the two-strap harness. This harness allows the wearer to simply step into the straps and pull them up around the waist. We recommend the Vac U Lock Harness (£65.99, kinky.co.uk), a sturdy harness with an open crotch offering both comfort and study.

3. Speculums – a tool for investigating body orifices. There are anal speculums (£30.00, kinky.co.uk) and vaginal speculums (£30.00, kinky.co.uk).

4. Needle Play – piercing the cock and balls, nipples or scrotum.

5. Catheters and Urine Bags – this requires medical knowledge and should be carried out with someone else in the room.

Comfort Zones

Before trying any form of medical play you should focus on communication. You should talk through the scene more than once and agree on safe words, what the outcome of the scene is, and what to avoid.

If the procedure you’re looking for has some complex, or skilled, elements – needle play, handling medical complex medical equipment, extreme breath play – you need to take the time to familiarise yourself with the tools and practice in a low-pressure situation beforehand. Learning to perform physical skills in a hot and sexy scene could make the difference between a good scene and a trip to casualty.

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