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Crying Discussion » Obs promised in the topic drying someone's tears » October 21, 2017 1:41 pm

tearhunter
Replies: 2

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Wow... what an observation... and to be allowed to wipe her tears away. I find that a very intimate act - it's mainly my wife's tears I've wiped away and it's always turned me on - and sometimes ended up in bed!

​I have on occasion wiped tears from the cheeks of other women but every time I'm hugely turned on and I'm often worried they might be able to tell !

Crying Discussion » Males, do you enjoy being comforted? » October 21, 2017 1:23 pm

tearhunter
Replies: 13

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How frequently do you cry in front of your wife? Clearly you allow your tears to flow unchecked, do you shed many tears? Does your wife ever cry with you? 

Crying Discussion » Who has seen you cry... » October 21, 2017 1:12 pm

tearhunter
Replies: 7

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This is an old thread... almost 6 years since I asked the question... and what a difference those 6 years have made to my list of people who have seen me cry! I would need to work it out but reckon it's easily climbed from the 12 listed in 2011 to probably 30 odd!! Most of them in the last 2 years but it's been an incredibly difficult last 2 years!

​Amans lacrimae, you mentioned in your introduction post that you suffered from depression which caused you to cry more. Did you see anyone for your depression? If you did, did you not cry with this person? 

​Yes, wife's do tend to be ones to witness tears more than anyone else in our lives! Can't imagine how many tears my wife as seen, wiped away, kissed away!

Introduce Yourself » Finally decided to join » October 21, 2017 12:56 pm

tearhunter
Replies: 6

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Hi, Great to see you posting - reckon you are our first Mexican posting member - can't remember anyone else from Mexico anyway - hope you enjoy the forum http://cdn.boardhost.com/emoticons/happy.png


​Tearhunter

Crying Discussion » Who have you told about your crying fetish in real life? » October 17, 2017 6:53 pm

tearhunter
Replies: 55

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TorNorth wrote:

I can answer this question now. Few months ago, I told my secret for the first time to a psycho-sexual therapist. She congratulated me for being brave enough to talk about it, as I was clearly stressed out and embarrassed. And then she kicked me out. No, really. She said she didn’t have skills enough to help me, and that I should see a specialist. I was quite annoyed as I hadn’t gone to her seeking help for my dacryphilia - I just mentioned it so that she’d know all the facts.

​This is really shocking! Knowing a bit about psychologists and counsellors and how they are supposed to work this is wrong! They are supposed to be supportive and non-judgemental - create an environment where you can work through issues openly, in an honest and safe way.

​To say she could not work with you because she did not have the skills - well she should have offered you someone who did have the skills not just cut you off! What if you had been a suicide risk! The relationship between client and counsellor is important and both should feel comfortable working together - and if for any reason they can't from either side then both should be comfortable saying this might not work between us - but you should then be offered another counsellor. It's possible she didn't want to work with someone with a crying fetish but if as you say she was a psycho-sexual therapist - well it comes with the trade so I don't believe the excuse of she was not trained.

​Very weird... I'd say you have grounds to go back and ask for another counsellor how can help and will listen to you - with whatever you bring up.   

Crying Discussion » Are females more prone to crying in pain? » October 3, 2017 7:14 pm

tearhunter
Replies: 9

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@TorNorth: Not right away - her face was twisted in pain - holding her ankle and moaning / crying out in pain, initially without any tears. Then she said something like "this is not good" - immediately her eyes went from dry to full of tears which just started spilling down her cheeks. Only after the first tears fell did she start to 'proper' cry - I mean we are only talking seconds here but as the tears ran down her face her moans of pain turned into rhythmic sobs -- difficult to remember if she lip curled... I don't think so but she was making painful expressions with her face and mouth.

​She was a very interesting woman to see cry. She wasn't your typical girl - she never wore a skirt or a dress, she played football, liked skiing - what we'd call a Tom Boy! And yet she was seriously attractive... her skin was perfect - beautiful face (the tears running down her cheeks looked incredible) and she had big stunning green/brown eyes - which full of tears were just perfect. She could have done more with her hair but not being bothered with that kind of thing it was rarely styled - neat enough - more just get up and go style.

​I was one of the guys to help her off the pitch (arm armed her back, her arm around me and another guy at shoulder level) - we were fairly good friends back then so she didn't mind me holding her! I could feel he sobs through her body was we helped her - at this point her head was tipped forward looking at the ground - big tears dripping from her eyes.

​This was the first time I saw her cry - and given the type of woman she was I really wanted to know what she looked like in tears - I was not disappointed! Saw her cry twice more in the time I knew her. Also, went skiing with her and once she forgot glasses/goggles - those big eyes watered all day sending tear after tear down her cheeks - they were not emotional tears but still very nice! 

Crying Discussion » Are females more prone to crying in pain? » October 2, 2017 6:33 pm

tearhunter
Replies: 9

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I can only remember two observations (one male, one female) where the only reason for crying was physical pain. The guy I posted about before... trying to walk on a busted leg on crutches in the hospital - he was clearly in a lot of pain and because he was holding the crutches he was not able to wipe the tears running down his face! You could tell by the expression on his face and the quiet crying sounds he was making that he was definitely crying.

​The other was a woman at a place I worked - years ago - she played football (soccer to some of you) with us guys after work. She twisted her ankle really badly - at the time we wondered if she'd broken it! She was in agony - she was fighting the pain and it was like she just gave up and started crying - tears spilling down her cheeks - very nice actually!

​The only other event that close is my wife while she was giving birth - obviously a painful experience - several times during contractions she started to cry - sobbing with tears running down her cheeks in a room full of medical folk! Although she was clearly in physical pain there was obviously a fair bit of emotional pain so I'm not sure her tears were all physical pain related.

​I don't think I've ever cried just because of physical pain - and I've been though a lot of pain recently! My eyes have water to the point of tears leaking out but it didn't feel like crying - just a lot of effort. All the times I can say I'm definitely crying have been driven from mental not physical trauma. 

And most adults I have seen crying it's been an emotional not physical reason.

Crying Discussion » Feeling tearful today » October 2, 2017 6:14 pm

tearhunter
Replies: 28

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Hey... TorNorth that's definitely a tear. Glad things are getting better.

Crying Discussion » Feeling tearful today » September 21, 2017 9:25 pm

tearhunter
Replies: 28

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In an odd way I'm pleased you were able to cry - don't get me wrong I truly hope the 'stuff' that's hurting goes away - but, I honestly think the release will have done some good. It does not make the problems go away, you might not feel better right away(in fact you might feel worse!) but over time I convinced it helps. You definitely shed emotional tears - when was the last time that happened? Do you think if you'd been able to release the tears you felt at work there would have been more of them? I'm glad you let them flow a bit as well - as I say I hope things get better soon but perhaps now you know you can cry the tears will come easier the second time around - Take Care.

Crying Discussion » crying as kid » September 20, 2017 6:58 pm

tearhunter
Replies: 9

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Ella wrote:

Also kids cry both from being emotional (angry/frustrated, sad mostly) but they also cry from physical pain. It seems that almost all adult tears are from emotional pain instead of physical. I mean if an adult is in a lot of physical pain they'll yell and groan but not cry cry the way a child does. Does anyone know people that do this?

​I think generally your right - adults cry from emotional pain more than from physical pain. I have seen a guy cry from physical pain - well I think the primary reason was physical pain, I don't know exactly what was going through his mind. But he was trying to walk after a serious leg injury - you have to get these types of injury moving and it's incredibly painful (I know from a different area of the body!) - he was using crutches so both hands were in use. As he walked you could tell he was in agony - watched his grimace turn into a chin wobble as he started crying! With both his hand holding the crutches he had no choice but to let the tears roll down his cheeks! There was quite a few tears as well. His face was becoming increasing wet as he shuffled back and forward quietly sobbing - credit to the guy however, he didn't give up despite a ward of strangers watching him struggle and cry! 

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