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Pure Evil..In a cute suit
Okay I know this is off track but I have never had black eyed peas, collards and chittlins.....what is a chittlin? Sounds like a good enough reason for me to head south.
Originally Posted by NCcuriouscpl
back on track
Rules and boundaries are just away to get into the lifestyle so everyone is comfortable - like training wheels. Some people get so comfortable with those wheels that they never want to take them off...which is fine as it works for them. Some realize that the wheels have become redunant and want more of a challenge so they change their rules and extend the boundaries further - so off come those wheels.
Then there are the really adventurous crowd that feel that all those rules and boundaries are just holding them back so they dump everything and get a unicycle. Sure it's dangerous and takes a lot of practice to get it right, but it can be a heck of a lot of fun!
Now that I have beaten that metaphore to death. . My thought is that swinging is a personal experience and you have to do what makes you the most comfortable.
"Well! Evil to some is always good to others." - Jane Austen
Here to Stay
Most new couples that come to our club tend to have a lot of rules. We have seen a lot of them throw the rules out the window by 11:30
We had several rules when we started also but as we grew in the lifestyle our rules have changed. One thing we still keep is our code word and hand signal that we use if either one of us is uncomfortable with anything that is going on.
Caution you will get wet on this ride!!
Here to Stay
My wife and I only had a few rules...
No one we knew to well personally, no one close to home, not in our house (we have 5 kids), condoms must be used...
On our first "adventure" she brought home one of our close friends and had a 3some with her - all of the above rules were toast.
Hmm... too eager maybe?
Can't... think... Blood... rushing... to... penis.
To love oneself is the beginning of a lifelong romance.
We have and strill do have a set of a couple of rules.... One kissing is allowed but NO tongue(frenching), concoms a MUST. No seperate rooms and by all means no going it alone, by yourself and go out and find someone to bring home.....That is totally out. But we do allow oral, NO swallowing though. Anything else that cums up during the evening we discuss if possible but if we feel uncomfortable with it or a question will arise from it we decide not to do it on our own accord.
I'm American, but I'm a Northerner (since I don't live in New England, I'm not a Yankee ), so take the following with a grain of salt.
Originally Posted by EvilMJ
"Chitlins" are considered a "Southern (U.S.)" food by most Americans, but can often be found in "soul food" eateries throughout the U.S. You can find authentic chitlins -- if you want to -- in many parts of the U.S. because we Americans have a penchant for moving to different locales for various reasons. I would be very surprised if there were NOT some chitlin purveyors in the Great White North, but maybe not in your area.
I REALLY like fried chitlins. They are in no way healthy, thus they are very yummy. However, as described below, they are not from a source that many modern Americans or Canadians are comfortable with. Since I grew up in a small town though, I am familiar with the usually non-Western concept of using every part of an animal (in this case, all of the pig but the 'oink'). If you are a vegan, vegetarian, or made woozy by the thought of using 'the whole pig', then you might not want to read the following information plucked from Wikipedia (although you probably will regardless):
"Chitterlings (...sometimes spelled chitlins in common vernacular) are the small intestines of a pig that have been prepared as food. They are a type of offal.
Chitterlings are carefully cleaned before they are cooked by boiling or stewing, and are often battered and fried crispy after the stewing process.
Chitterlings (chitterlins) are eaten more frequently in the southern part of the US. In Mount Airy, NC (famously known as Mayberry) there is an annual chitterling festival. The chitterlings are cooked in several different ways.
"Chitlins" are assumed to be eaten more frequently in the African American culture, but some think that it's really a "down-south thing". Also, chitterlings are used for sausage casings.
Other cultures have small intestine recipes, for example as part of the Latin American (and especially Argentinian) mixed grill dish parrillada, where they are known as chinchulines and may be of lamb.
Filipino cuisine features a recipe of fried pork intestines called "silit", and another for deep-fried pork intestines, called "chicharon bulaklak".
In Korea, grilled pork intestines are called makchang. Makchang is a Daegu regional delicacy.
In Mexican cuisine, small intestines are known as tripas. Cleaned, boiled, and grilled, tripas are a popular filling for tacos."
Okay, now I'm hungry. facelick Really.
So now you can go back to whatever it was you were discussing.
You get what you play for.
Swingers Board Addict
Originally Posted by prettylady
Suprised this topic is still alive, but you make a great case pretty lady!!!
Here to Stay
Evil, Thrax is correct by all means. Southern Tradition on New Years is to eat a meal of Greens (usually collards or cabbage) to ensure WEALTH in the next year, Black Eye Peas ....to ensure HEALTH, and Pork (usually served as chitlins, fatback or jowls .....of which I prefer the latter, it's similar to bacon) for LUCK. facelick
Originally Posted by Thrax
Of course the meal is always best when served with a healthy portion of good friends to share with, and LOL........SEX!
(oh and by the way, I used to BE a YANKEE many years ago! )
We wish everyone the best of above for the New Year!!
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