Chilli Salves and Pastes – #BDSM #HOT!

Ganesha Spicered ppepers

Chilli – a fruit from the genus of the plant capsicum – is a little gem that should inspire awe and fear in even the most bratty of submissivies. Members of the nightshade family, the chilli is not at all poisonous, but from the varying degrees of heat you can get from different species – there are some who might argue the fact. It can be used for ‘corrective’ training or ‘inspiring’ obedience in submissives (insert delicate cough) by the use of figging covered here and salves.

Salves? What are they?

Salves are found in paste form and they can be applied to the penis, clitoris, anus and freshly spanked bottoms for maximum effect. Most chilli salves are oil based and can be watered down with other oil based salves to lessen their ‘burning’ effect. They can be applied to dildos and butt plugs and will ensure lots of delicious moans and squiggling movements.

History of the Chilli Pepper courtesty of Wikipedia: (read on below for more information about the use of salves in BDSM)

Chili peppers have been a part of the human diet in the Americas since at least 7500 BC. There is archaeological evidence at sites located in southwestern Ecuador that chili peppers were domesticated more than 6000 years ago,[7][8] and were one of the first self-pollinating crops cultivated in Mexico, Central and parts of South America.[9]

Pottery that tested positive for Capsicum sp. residues excavated at Chiapa de Corzo in southern Mexico dated from Middle to Late Preclassic periods (400 BCE to 300 CE)

Christopher Columbus was one of the first Europeans to encounter them (in the Caribbean), and called them “peppers” because they, like black and white pepper of the Piper genus known in Europe, have a spicy hot taste unlike other foodstuffs. Upon their introduction into Europe, chilis were grown as botanical curiosities in the gardens of Spanish and Portuguese monasteries. But the monks experimented with the chili culinary potential and discovered that their pungency offered a substitute for black peppercorns, which at the time were so costly that they were used as legal currency in some countries.[10]

Chilies were cultivated around the globe after Columbus.[11][12] Diego Álvarez Chanca, a physician on Columbus’ second voyage to the West Indies in 1493, brought the first chili peppers to Spain and first wrote about their medicinal effects in 1494.

The spread of chili peppers to Asia was most likely a natural consequence of its introduction to Portuguese traders (Lisbon was a common port of call for Spanish ships sailing to and from the Americas) who, aware of its trade value, would have likely promoted its commerce in the Asian spice trade routes then dominated by Portuguese and Arab traders.[13] Today chillies are an integral part of Indian cuisine.

There is a verifiable correlation between the chili pepper geographical dissemination and consumption in Asia and the presence of Portuguese traders, India and southeast Asia being obvious examples.

The chili pepper features heavily in the cuisine of the Goan region of India, which was the site of a Portuguese colony (e.g., vindaloo, an Indian interpretation of a Portuguese dish). Chili peppers journeyed from India,[14] through Central Asia and Turkey, to Hungary, where they became the national spice in the form of paprika.

An alternate, although not so plausible account (no obvious correlation between its dissemination in Asia and Spanish presence or trade routes), defended mostly by Spanish historians, was that from Mexico, at the time a Spanish colony, chili peppers spread into their other colony the Philippines and from there to India, China, Indonesia. To Japan, it was brought by the Portuguese missionaries in 1542, and then later, it was brought to Korea.

In 1995 archaeobotanist Hakon Hjelmqvist published an article in Svensk Botanisk Tidskrift claiming there was evidence for the presence of chili peppers in Europe in pre-Columbian times.[15] According to Hjelmqvist, archaeologists at a dig in St Botulf in Lund found a Capsicum frutescens in a layer from the 13th century. Hjelmqvist thought it came from Asia. Hjelmqvist also said that Capsicum was described by the Greek Theophrastus (370–286 BCE) in his Historia Plantarum, and in other sources. Around the first century CE, the Roman poet Martialis (Martial) mentioned “Piperve crudum” (raw pepper) in Liber XI, XVIII, allegedly describing them as long and containing seeds (a description which seems to fit chili peppers – but could also fit the long pepper, which was well known to ancient Romans).

Intensity[edit]

The habanero pepper is known for its unique combination of intense flavor, aroma and heat

The substances that give chili peppers their intensity when ingested or applied topically are capsaicin (8-methyl-N-vanillyl-6-nonenamide) and several related chemicals, collectively called capsaicinoids.[16][17] Capsaicin is also the primary component in pepper spray, a less-than-lethal weapon.

When consumed, capsaicinoids bind with pain receptors in the mouth and throat that are responsible for sensing heat. Once activated by the capsaicinoids, these receptors send a message to the brain that the person has consumed something hot. The brain responds to the burning sensation by raising the heart rate, increasing perspiration and release of endorphins. A 2008 study[18] reports that capsaicin alters how the body’s cells use energy produced by hydrolysis of ATP. In the normal hydrolysis the SERCA protein uses this energy to move calcium ions into the sarcoplasmic reticulum. When capsaicin is present, it alters the conformation of the SERCA, and thus reduces the ion movement; as a result the ATP energy (which would have been used to pump the ions) is instead released as thermal energy.[19]

A display of hot peppers and a board explaining the Scoville scale at a Houston, Texas, grocery store

The “heat” of chili peppers was historically measured in Scoville heat units (SHU), which is a measure of the dilution of an amount of chili extract added to sugar syrup before its heat becomes detectable to a panel of tasters; the more it has to be diluted to be undetectable, the more powerful the variety and therefore the higher the rating.[20] The modern commonplace method for quantitative analysis of SHU rating uses high-performance liquid chromatography to directly measure the capsaicinoid content of a chili pepper variety. Pure capsaicin is a hydrophobic, colorless, odorless, and crystalline-to-waxy solid at room temperature, and measures 16,000,000 SHU.

Here are some salves I did not make earlier: (all of the below slaves can be obtained from Ganesha Spice)

Agni’s Flame Salve

Agni's Flame Salve A smooth, free-flowing paste made from red chilli (Scotch Bonnets), lime and root ginger blended into a vegetable oil base to Ganesha’s exclusive recipe.The effects of this salve are an intense sensation of heat and increased blood flow to the treated area resulting in heightened sensation. When used as a masturbatory aid it will have your partner begging for completion. When applied over previously abraded flesh (spanked/flogged/etc.), stand back and watch the wriggling. Anal torture will take on a whole new meaning.

 

Agni’s Flame Oil

Agni's Flame Oil Based on the same recipe as the salve, Agni’s Flame Oil is a rich, ruby red oil containing the concentrated essence of the salve.A tiny drop is all you’ll need to get your partner jumping. As an oil it spreads easily so application is convenient, whether you need pinpoint precision or want to spread it about a bit. Don’t be surprised if your partner starts crossing their legs and cursing your name when you get the bottle out (and cursing even louder when you put it away).Size: 110ml

Shiva’s Revenge Salve

Shiva's Revenge Salve A smooth, free-flowing paste made from green chilli, lime and root ginger blended into a vegetable oil base to Ganesha’s exclusive recipe.Although this is the ‘little brother’ of the Agni’s Flame Salve in its heat value, Shiva’s Revenge has its own unique personality. Zestier than Agni’s Flame, it has a piquancy that will put a look of surprise on your partner’s face. Used in the same way as Agni’s Flame (genitals, anus, abraded flesh), your partner may think they’re getting the soft option but rest assured, Shiva *will* have his revenge!Size: 110ml

Shiva’s Revenge Oil

Shiva's Revenge Oil Based on the same recipe as the salve, Shiva’s Revenge Oil is a golden yellow oil containing the concentrated essence of the salve.A truly authentic style will have your partner wondering whether you mean to play with them or just eat them up. Described by customers as having a “sharpness” more than a really intense burning this is ideal to use as a contrast to our other products.Size: 110ml

Parvati’s Passion

Parvati's Passion A smooth paste made from root ginger and lime blended into a vegetable oil base to Ganesha’s exclusive recipe.For those who are looking for a more sensual experience, Parvati’s Passion will excite and stimulate without as much ‘burn’. Both ginger and lime have natural antiseptic qualities and as with all Ganesha Spice products, no sugar is used, making this ideal as a masturbatory aid to get your partner ‘hot’ for you.Size: 110ml

Hand up. Who’s eyes are watering?

Before you sadists get excited and go rushing off to buy all sorts of dastardly products, take a look at the safety tips below. Forewarned is forearmed…  and make sure you have some natural yogurt handy. Ahem. Oooh Ooh Ahhh Ahhh. Start off with the idea that less is more. Increase gradually to maintain desired effect as submissive becomes more tolerant to the idea (or not!) 😉

 

 

Instructions For Use

  • Shake well before use.
  • For desired effect, use a smear or a small amount as required.
  • Mix small amounts with an oil-based lube until you find the combination that suits.
  • To remove and/or lessen the effect, apply warm soapy water or plain yoghurt.
  • Please store in a cool dark place when not in use.
  • Observe the ‘Best Before’ date.
  • The product is oil-based so do not use with water-based or silicone lubes or latex condoms.
  • Not recommended for vaginal use.
  • It is advisable to make a skin allergy test 24 hours prior to use. Do not use if allergic to any of the ingredients. (See below for more info)

Safety

Perform a skin allergy test before full application – dip a swab (or cotton bud) into the product and draw a 6cm line on an area of sensitive skin (i.e. under the arm). After approximately twenty minutes, clean with warm/tepid soapy water. N.B. Rinse the test area immediately if there is any rash/inflammation. If there is any adverse reaction within twenty-four hours do not use the product.

To reduce the effects of the product either wash with warm/tepid soapy water or apply plain yoghurt and then wash. DO NOT use hot or cold water as this will increase the effect.

Care must be taken not to allow any product to come into contact with eyes/nasal passages/etc. If in doubt, seek medical assistance.

Purchase of any Ganesha Spice product is deemed to be acceptance of full responsibility/liability for any harm/damages howsoever caused whilst using the product .

 

And here are some reviews from the Ganesha Spice website (and they’re quite entertaining!):

“The chilli oil ranges from Mmmmmmmmmmmmmm to oh Jezus, ouch, fucking ouch, oh God, more!”   –   Ms K (Birmingham)”After lots of complaints from my subby, I received Ganesha’s trial pot of salve. I used it on him the very same night – he was squealing for the best part of two hours and his botty stung beautifully – an exceptional form of anal punishment, and no effort required on my part. Works particularly well when subby is tied up and the salve is rubbed on a buttplug and inserted….”   –   BM (Cornwall)

“No! No! No! Eeekkk! OMG! You Baaaaarstard! oh! can’t feel it (looks at evil grin) erm! its getting a bit warm! Oh! Chit! OMG! arrrrghhhhh! Oh! Phew! hot! hot! hot! jeeezus! (crosses legs) erm! no! NO! You will get it all over you….. ohhhhhhhhhh! mmmm! whooooooo! don’t stop… Pleeeease don’t stop!!!!!!!!!!!”   –   Ms S (Sheffield)

“Having experienced both the salve and the oil I can give it the thumbs up for the Desired (or not) effect!!! I have managed to hide it well so I hope to not have to experience it too often!! Sadists will LOVE it !! Subbies will grow to love hating it!!”   –   Ms A (Liverpool)

So what are you waiting for? 😉

Does your submissive deserve a little present for good/bad behaviour lately? http://homepage.ntlworld.com/kissx/ganeshaspice/home.html

 

14 thoughts on “Chilli Salves and Pastes – #BDSM #HOT!

  1. Makes me very nervous. I had a prepared Thai soup that showed one chili on the box (mild), rather than three (hot) — so I thought I was safe…..ate the soup and bit in to a ‘vegetable’ (it was a piece of a chili) and almost burned my lips off! Very, Very cautious about chilis, now. HOT LIPS XO

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