Sure, we have bad experiences. But no good comes from telling the stories here. I might try to tell a story in general terms or by not giving details. But I find that difficult to achieve without the story becoming too uninteresting. One big potential problem is the possibility that the the people involved in the story will also be readers of social networks or a Web sites such as this one and recognize themselves in a story. Even if a person agrees with the accuracy of the telling or the assessment of the reasons, embarrassment will be felt.
Give it a date -- well, they know the date of an event and they know we were there. They'll put two and two together and know it is about them.
We had a horrible time; they though it was a great time. We see no reason to change peoples' illusions. And we would not want other people to ruin our illusions. Freud said we need our illusions in order to survive.
We tell nearly everybody we meet about Swingersboard. There is a very good chance they will be here reading.
Worst possible outcome: A story might be mis-interpreted by someone with whom you have had nothing but good experiences. "You're so vain, you probably think this song is about you." Well, it's not.