An undercover journalist took a look into the cheeky word of lamp lovers - and was pretty shocked at what she found. A lamp festish Facebook group has been discovered by an undercover journalist who joined up to see what really goes on. The bizarre club sees people uploading photos of themselves - and the only real rule is that there is a lamp in the picture. Plymouth Live's Katie Timms took a look into the world of the lamp lovers, read her article in full below. Before I start, I just want to say I am not a serious member of this group - to any relatives of mine who read Plymouth Live, it's okay, we don't need to have 'a talk' about this. The hottest topic on social media at the moment is a raunchy Facebook group dividing hundreds of people.
Inside the lamp fetish Facebook group where users share sexy pictures of themselves with lights
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When Erin was 17, she went along to a seminar with her year 11 class where she was told not to photograph herself naked — and definitely not to send such a picture to someone else. An older woman who had experienced first-hand how badly it could go wrong warned that repercussions could come at once, if the image was shared without her consent, or in the future, if it came to the attention of potential employers. This was coming from a fairly liberal and progressive school. Then in person, that makes sex better. But she sometimes worries that those she has sent in the past may one day be circulated without her consent. For the best part of a decade, young women like Erin have been told by police, parents and schools not to take any photographs that they would not want shared with the world.
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Sign up or log in to share. They're hoes looking for attention. Some women think any and all attention is good attention. They live for the approving comments they get like "damn you're sexy" and stuff like that. They would feel insecure if people didn't give them that kind of attention.
In recent days, snaps of a woman posing half naked in a g-string and a hazmet suit with another donning a helmet and white coat inside the Chernobyl nuclear plant control room have appeared online. Taking to Twitter he said: "If you visit, please remember that a terrible tragedy occurred here. Others have criticised those posing for "insensitive" photos that disrespect the history and torment of the people who died or were forced to flee. Commenters hit back online, describing the photos as "stupid" and "disrespectful in the extreme". Another follower responded to a photo of Instagram user nz.