Ok, people, the stinky lumpy brown stuff may have just hit the “fan” in a major way — if you’re an adult content creator currently making money on OnlyFans, that is. It has been reported by several major news sources that OnlyFans, which revolutionized the sale and delivery of adult content on the internet, is banning sexually explicit content (porn) from its platform effective October 1st. Is this true, or just more social-media-spawned fake news? Let’s find out.
OnlyFans has become the “social media” platform most likely to create millionaires, and it’s not even debatable, at this point. What we have on our hands now is a phenomenon that enables folks to literally go from burger flipping to lambo piloting in a matter of weeks to months, which is just simply gobsmacking (I’m not 100% sure what this word means, but I’m high, and I’ve always wanted to use it).
What’s really shocking is that the content creators on OnlyFans aren’t just making money in the way you’d think. Sure, explicit sex work is pretty popular on the platform, and it’s probably what OF is best-known for. But a surprising number of models in that particular industry aren’t even actually getting naked in the pictures and videos they offer, believe it or not.
I’ve talked a lot about OnlyFans before, and about how adult models nowadays can make some absurdly good money on it. I thought it might be helpful to provide a first-hand account “on the ground” concerning the reality of earning OnlyFans money, and just how much this work can make it rain for you, if you’re an adult model who decides to take the plunge.
So I found a really interesting video made by a Youtuber named Makayla Samountry about her personal journey with an OnlyFans account. Makayla was curious: Her friend had recently made over $3,000 on OF in just one week, so our heroine wanted to see how well she could do in the same length of time.
Lonely during lockdown? Well, you’re not alone (I mean, you are, but you’re not). I’ve talked before about the wonders of virtual dating during the pandemic, but even that lacks a certain “physical” touch element. So in the midst of quarantine, I guess it’s no surprise that many lonely souls are turning to sex dolls to fill the role of their lockdown hunny.
What may actually BE a bit of a surprise is that those dolls aren’t just for sex. I read an article recently that talked about how easily we humans develop feelings for what we know are just dumb, unthinking pieces of technology. You can trace this at least as far back as 1966, when a very early and primitive “conversation simulator” called ELIZA was first programmed.