The biggest event of 2022 (so far!) has just begun. Vote-Off #4 starts today. We’ve lined up FIVE volunteers and you can vote off ALL their clothes. Each round lasts 24 hours and the volunteer with the most votes at the end of the round has to remove an article of clothing.
This event doesn’t end until four of these 5 volunteers are stripped completely naked for all to see!
Get involved and don’t miss out on the fun. Who do you want to end up naked?
Find out more here.
After the success of the first two Vote-Off events, we just had to get a third event running. Now everyone can vote on which of these four brave volunteers must take off an item of clothing in each round. First participant completely naked and exposed is the winner!
Find out more here.
How humiliating must it be, knowing that you could be the next person to lose an item of clothing and there’s nothing you can do about it!
Four brave (or mad!) volunteers have committed to letting members of the public strip them completely naked online. There’s no backing out and whether they are still wearing any clothes at all at the end of this event is entirely down to the public viewing them.
They have no control over the situation whatsoever from now on. Any participant getting the most votes in a round will lose an item of clothing and have the photo posted online. Rounds last 24 hours so any of these brave souls could end up stripped completely naked for all to see in just a few days.
You can buy 3 votes for just 1 Ko-Fi, so a tiny amount of money could leave someone totally naked. How embarrassing would that be for them?
See more here.
Nudity is often associated with live performance art, but is it sometimes used as an excuse for getting naked in front of an audience?
This performance piece is a little strange, I think everyone would agree, but is it actually art? Are some “artists” just using art as an excuse to get naked in front of a large number of people without anyone calling the Police?
For many of us, 2020 wasn’t a good year. For some of us, it was simply terrible. So, here’s hoping for everyone that 2021 is a better year all round.
We head into 2021 in the grip of an ongoing pandemic, with many of us in varying degrees of lockdown. There is light at the end of the tunnel, we just don’t know how far away that light is yet.
We will get there, but it may not be an easy journey. However long it takes, have a great 2021 everyone!
We lined up 5 volunteers who are prepared to let the public vote their clothes away. It’s the first fundraiser event for our NakedExperiment Community and gives everyone an opportunity to make five average people to suffer the embarrassment of being stripped naked for all to see.
More details here.
Lots of fun whether you just want to see them naked or see them suffer the humiliation of being exposed in front of the world.
It’s taken way too long to get here, but the full report on Naked Experiment session #2 is finally complete and available on Amazon.
We got six people together, three women and three men, with ages ranging from 22 to 52, to try out a range of situations involving casual nudity. These included:
- Someone being chosen at random to be the first one naked and the group watching them take off all their clothes.
- A person is given the opportunity to strip any one person naked.
- Participants voting on who should be naked, then watching that person undress.
- Everyone given the option to get naked together.
- A presentation where the presenter is presenting their own naked body.
- An outdoor fully-naked challenge for one participant.
- …And more!
There are also short interviews with the participants after the session and each participant had the opportunity to pose for a souvenir photo where they are completely naked and the rest of the group is fully clothed (photos NOT shown in the report for privacy reasons).
The report is available as a Kindle publication. Don’t worry, you don’t need a Kindle to read it. The free Kindle app is available on PC, Mac, Web, Android, Windows Phone and iOS so almost every portable device is covered.
Download the report here.
The legislation, originally planned to come into force in April 2018, but repeatedly altered, delayed and rubbished by technology experts and privacy campaigners. There were so many holes in the planned implementation, easy ways to avoid the block and serious concerns over privacy, it was just a poorly thought-out mess.
Another problem that got less coverage in the press was the lack of a definition for “porn”. It seemed that any nudity or mature content was at risk of falling foul of the legislation.
Thankfully, common sense won the day.
More details here.