Article: With The Fidget Spinner Butt Plug Officially A Thing, Are We Spiralling In To The World Of ‘Too Much’?

Fidget spinners are the latest playground trend. Or they would be if they weren’t being banned from some schools for being too distracting.

What Is A Fidget Spinner?

The premise behind fidget spinners is that they’re meant to help children who struggle with ADHD or similar attention disorders to focus (though this is currently being contested).

I even remember looking at them a fair few months back myself as a distraction from my nail biting and problematic eating. In the end, I opted against it but I could certainly see their merit. It’s very peculiar to have seen them exploding on to the market now, and even more bizarre to see them become subject to Rule 34 so swiftly.

The Fidget Spinner Butt Plug Is Officially A Thing

Oh yeah. Seriously.

Not only is it a thing but it’s a thing with variations. You can either have a normal fidget spinner or you can have an LED fidget spinner, just in case you want to put on a sexy (potentially perplexing) light show.

When you think about it this was an inevitability. Fidget spinners do provide the perfect flared base for an anal toy, and butt plugs have long been placing odd items on their base—such as gems, lion’s heads, and even a Pikachu tail—so why would someone not take the chance to bring the latest trend to an adult audience?

But things aren’t always black and white, and I’ve heard a variety of opinions when it comes to the fidget spinner butt plug.

Putting A Different Spin On Things

The main reaction I’ve seen in those around me is an incredulous ‘Why?’ followed by an indifferent shrug of ‘Meh, whatever’. Weirder things have existed in the world and it’s perhaps testament to the wonderful nature of the people that I hang around with that, even if they don’t get it, they’re willing to just let it be.

But, much as with the Pikachu butt plug and many other Rule 34 properties, there is an element of responsibility here and where we choose to draw the line. Fidget spinners are chiefly popular among teen and younger audiences.

Now, you’d never see me shouting ‘Think of the children!’ or anything of the sort. However, I can understand the thought process of individuals who are concerned that an item primarily intended for children with learning and attention disabilities has now become part of the adult market place. Phrase it that way—the way people with those concerns are viewing it—and suddenly it does sound a bit problematic.

Many people have less somber questions too. The chief of which being ‘Sooo does it actually spin?’

I don’t own one (so this is just speculation) but my informed guess would be no. The proximity of the spinner to the anal entrance would make it very hard to get the spin desired. In order for it to spin you’d need to have a non-spinner flared base in place then a bit more of a neck, then the spinner. Then you’d probably get a helicopter effect but it wouldn’t be very practical for anything except doggy and similar postures. Sitting would not be comfortable at all.

Aaand it’s at this point that I realize I’m considering the logistics of a fidget spinner butt plug.

Too Far?

But, perhaps the most interesting reaction is one that a friend had, and which has been mirrored by some parts of the internet: ‘Just because you can, doesn’t mean you should’.

The notion that humanity has somehow gone ‘too far’ is a common one. It’s applied to science, technology, social media, and (of course) sex toys.

At one point, it was also applied to canine fashion. I remember a point in the late 90’s when people determined that dressing up your dog in fashionable attire was simply a step too far in modern human triviality, only to miss the fact that the Victorians championed canine couture back in the 19th Century.

I suppose my musing here would be ‘What counts as too far?’

Yes, a fidget spinner butt plug won’t appeal to everyone, but who are we to say that it shouldn’t appeal to some? Why can’t someone take a creative, fun, and tongue-in-cheek (or is it ‘fidget-in-cheek’ in this instance?) idea, play around with it and see if people take an interest.

More to the point, why are we afraid of innovation?

Granted, this is hardly ground-breaking science, but humans are inherently complex, creative, and are constantly testing the limits I terms of the new. Resistance to the outlandish feels like a regulation of one of our most basic means of connection—the absurdity of life—and I’m just not sure how I feel about anyone who would want to snuff out laughter and the sheer comical nature of the human condition.

Sex Toy Policing

If a fidget spinner butt plug can be achieved and is used in a safe, sane, and consensual manner, with no illegal involvement or questionable activity, then who are we to judge? Granted, with the low price of the plug that recently went viral I do have concerns about its safety, but the same applied to fantasy dildos, Pokemon sex toys, and any other adult object that may seem silly to you but may make someone else’s day.

Sometimes I want to shove a colour changing cucumber in my vagina. That’s my business and I am so grateful that such an option exists. And boo to anyone who would consider my actions ‘Too far’.

The Takeaway

Obviously, people are entitled to their opinions. But next time you think ‘This shouldn’t’ exist, maybe you should consider why.

Perhaps that more valid statement is ‘This is not for me’ and can be left at that. Or, if you’re feeling really bold, perhaps you may think ‘This is not for me, but I’d be interested in knowing why others like it’.

You may not understand the appeal of a fidget spinner butt plug. You may never understand it. But knowing how other people feel and bringing this in to consideration is very rarely a bad thing, especially when sex is involved.