Rope & Pain Play

05mar11:0018:00Rope & Pain PlayLGBTQIA+ & FRIENDSEvent OverIn-House Event11:00 - 18:00 FacilitatorCeci Ferox (they/them)Categorykink

Health Guidelines for this Event

Masks Required
Physical Distance Maintained
Event Area Sanitized



Event Details

Rope and pain go beautifully together. Rope can create juicy, slow pain. Being restrained heightens the experience of pain and brings us to a different mental space.

Join this day of exploration to find different ways to combine bondage and pain. We will use rope to inflict both slow and quick pain and find out what happens to the body with increasing amounts of restriction in combination with pain.

You will learn a painful futomomo, using tension to create delicious upper-body torture, building slow-burning predicaments, and combining rope with other types of pain play.


Event Details

Date & Time: March 5th, 2023, 11 am – 6 pm

Format: Workshop


Language: English

Minimum Knowledge Level: single column tie, understanding of tension and frictions, ability to communicate with your partner safely and efficiently

What to Bring: 5 ropes, pen and paper, your favorite pain play toys, snacks, water bottle

Solo or Partnered:  partnered.

Ticket: Price is per pair


What we explore:

  • Painful futomomo
  • Using tension to create pain
  • Painful predicament play and creating discomfort from the inside of the body
  • Combining rope with other kinds of pain play


Mandatory Covid-19 rules

All visitors and participants must wear an FFP2 mask at all times.

If you would like to inform yourself about other safety measures we have in place, please consult our Covid-19 measurements here.



Who is this event for?

LGBTQIA+ describes the full spectrum of non-mainstream sexual orientation and/or gender identity, meaning: lesbian, gay, bisexual, pansexual, transgender, non-binary, genderqueer/fluid,

Friends describes people of any and all kinds of gender and sexual identities who are aware and respectful of the necessity, needs, and boundaries of a queer safe(r) space and its marginalized community.

When you consider yourself a friend you show acknowledgement to and are respectful of everyone’s self-expression and do not assume, presume or project non-consensual ideas onto others. You actively request and use people’s chosen pronouns. You remain mindful of the fact that Karada House is first and foremost a space for queer people that you are also invited to attend. You have a genuine concern for the well-being of LGBTQIA+ people and remain in awareness of heterosexual and gender straight privileges.

Friends don’t have to be perfect. None of us are. We request that we all pro-actively work and strive to be good friends and allies to marginalized people.


Ceci Ferox (they/them)

Ceci Ferox is a Berlin-based sex therapist, kink activist, and rope teacher originally from Finland. Safer spaces and empowerment through quality education are important for them.

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