‘Nylon rope will be provided’: University quietly walks back ‘Introduction to Bondage’ class after parents push back

Indiana University – Purdue University reportedly scrubbed a “workshop” about bondage after parents complained about the controversial course.

Indiana University – Purdue University had reportedly planned to offer an “Introduction to Bondage” free workshop for all students on Feb. 13. However, the university quietly walked back the controversial class after pushback from parents, according to reports.

The New York Post reported, “The Hoosier handcuff symposium was slated to be led by a ‘national rope presenter’ named Fynch, whose bio boasts of PhD level mastery of ‘basic negotiation, the anatomy of the arm, as well as the anatomy of the hip, groin, and upper leg.'”

Citing Ryan Anderson, assistant director of the office of health and wellness promotion, the Collegiate Commons reported, “It will be an hour-long workshop with the first portion being our instructor Fynch talking about basic bondage techniques, skills, and safety, consent, and communication with bondage, and in general, and demonstrating a few ties on her partner. The second part of the workshop will be an opportunity for participants, based on comfortability, to practice basic ties demonstrated first by our instructor.”

The college course added, “Nylon rope will be provided and I along [with] our instructor and others will be walking around to assist.”

The so-called lesson categorized “bondage” as “a form of consensual and recreational sex play that involves tying, restraining, or binding a person with rope, handcuffs, or other items that can restrict movement.”

Collegiate Commons noted that Fynch is active on “FetLife,” a fetish-oriented social media platform, where the individual reportedly wrote about rape, coercion, and “suggested child pornography.”

The college instructor is allegedly a master in the “basic negotiation, the anatomy of the arm, as well as the anatomy of the hip, groin, and upper leg.”

The “lesson” was allegedly part of the university’s “Relationship Week.”

However, the course was nixed by the public university on Wednesday after backlash from parents.

Jacob Stewart, an IUPUI student, said, “My university has faced controversy during my time here for not doing enough to protect students from sexual assault This [event] is not making campus safer, nor is it making the sex lives of students any safer – all it’s doing is showing how far IUPUI has gotten from its actual educational mission.”

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