You know you're not supposed to stare at people with disabilities. But why not? What if you accidentally see an amputee who was attractive and looked great? Why should you turn your head away? And furthermore, why isn't this person supposed to be attractive? Clearly there is a barrier between people with disabilities, especially amputees, and those who feel themselves attracted to them and want to know them better, and vice-versa. That is blatant prejudice and it needs to change.
Are you an arm or leg amputee or born with a limb difference and would like to take part in a professional photo session carried out by a professional fashion photographer backed up by a team of cosmeticians and stylists with the aim of possibly being a new model for our website? We will make sure you have a wonderful time in Greece and this once in a lifetime experience will be a memory to treasure forever.
If you have any questions, please do not hesitate to contact us at email@example.com or through one of our social media channels. If you provide us your telephone number, we will gladly call you back to answer all questions you may have.
Newspapers tell their readers that amputees should not appear in public and we know from our own experience that people with disabilities feel very ashamed to take part in any activities that would be likely to attract attention in any way.
I understand that you want to show amputees as human beings who are hot, despite their handicap. What would you say if somebody perhaps started a website similar to yours but instead the models have, for example, lost their eyeballs or maybe have some kind of flesh-eating disease?
There is. Growing up and getting access to the internet in the mid-90, I realised that I was not alone with these strange and powerful feelings about women who are amputees. To my astonishment, I quickly found out that there were a great many people just like me. And I discovered that there are also women who are attracted to males who are amputees, and of course, there are gays and lesbians in this population, just as there are in the society in general.
There is no common denominator in this community. By that I mean there doesn't seem to be any kind of particular characteristic in this segment of the population and they are drawn from all ethnic groups, professions, religions, with varying educational backgrounds. Lots of perfectly normal people from a broad spectrum of the population--men and women--have a special attraction to amputees. All will tell you that this something special is in them since their childhood, often revealed by the first sighting of an amputee, though not necessarily female. This first sighting did not trigger it, but it revealed it to them for the first time consciously. I believe this is probably imprinted in us in the very first years of our lives. Some even go as far as to say that we are born that way. No one really knows for sure.In many ways, this is much like being homosexual. You can't tell where it comes from, and you don't choose to be the way you are. It comes to you early in your life, you can't escape it, provided you even want to, and it's there till the very last moment of your life on Earth.
That edition of Playboy had the highest sales of all time in Holland and caused something of a media sensation. As a matter of principle we have never shown any of our models in nude or erotic poses and therefore for us the question does not really arise. We have no intention of changing this policy in the future. However, in our opinion a model wearing a sexy outfit is much more erotic than a nude. We propose looking at people with disabilities from a different perspective. But nude modeling is a different experience altogether, whether you are an amputee or not. 2b1af7f3a8