Content Editing Policies

Creating authentic porn is important to me. Media informs our understandings of ourselves and our societies. Because sex is considered taboo, we don’t talk about it—and that’s unsafe.

The best protection we can offer each other and ourselves is setting realistic expectations and equipping ourselves with knowledge, skills, and practices.

Because I produce all my own content and maintain my own platform, I’m able to have more control over the design of my media and what edits are made. This page outlines my choices and the philosophies behind them.

Video design

My videos are structured as follows:

  • Informed Consent

    Scene negotiation, including self-negotiation. This means going over what I want to achieve in a scene, where I'm at emotionally, and what my boundaries are in that moment. I will also disclose if anything is a prop, simulated, and/or roleplay.

  • Scene

    The play itself.

  • Debrief

    I will reflect on how the scene made me feel physically and mentally, including going over an aftercare plan for what my needs are now that the scene has concluded and how I and/or my partners will meet those needs.

Video editing policy

Sex is messy. Bodies are messy. Emotions are messy.

So, as much as possible, I try to provide my videos as continuous takes. Sex includes the setup time, the bloopers, the moments when shit happens, the emotional triggers and the coping we do to pull ourselves back from the edge.

I may montage or speed up setup time, and I clip out times when I'm off-screen. I may also remove portions that would compromise my privacy or safety, which may include portions that I just don't feel comfortable with having publicly available.

I want to build a culture of realistic, fun porn that isn't ashamed of our bodies being bodies, and our hearts being hearts.

Camera lens
Professional video camera and microphone in studio. Pexels / Ricardo Esquivel

Photo editing policy

Humans have bodies, and bodies are all kinds of messy. I won't be editing out things like pimples or stray hairs or stretch marks, and I won't be making any edits that change my body shape or size.

I want my work to reflect the reality of what it's like to, well, be human.

I do, however, edit out identifying information for both my privacy and safety, which can include tattoos on my body.

I may also edit my photos to correct for color and exposure. My skin tone can change slightly because of those edits. Color variation under different lighting conditions is normal; I do not make edits to intentionally lighten my skin.

Additionally, I edit photos to replace backgrounds, both for privacy and aesthetic reasons. I watermark and/or caption photos with replaced backgrounds to indicate that they have been modified.

I do not use artificial intelligence (AI) generation tools on my work.

Set of vintage cameras on wooden table. Pexels / Rachel Claire
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