Taming Your Amazon
How to Survive and Thrive When Little : A Pamphlet from the Little Liberation Front
This publication is targeted at Littles entering or already within an asymmetric relationship with one or more Amazons. Although ending the relationship is frequently the primary goal in such a situation this is seldom achievable without substantial effort and elapsed time.
Through understanding and adopting approaches from this guidance, a Little can minimise their chances of forced regression, entering an orphanage or undergoing irreversible physical or mental deterioration.
Chapter 1 : Understanding Your Amazon
Congratulations! You are now the proud beneficiary of your very own Amazon who, with the right treatment, can provide you with years of entertainment, security and emotional support.
Rule One : Your Amazon Loves You
In almost all cases it is a female Amazon that adopts a Little , and we will assume you have acquired a typical female. She will be genetically incapable of caring for a Little without falling in love, and very likely lost all emotional control even before you became family.
This love will guide almost all of her actions, even the ones that cause (or that you feel cause) you harm. Understanding this is key to manipulating those actions and minimising perceived or actual harm. Your safety and happiness do actually matter to her, and these are levers you can use to your own benefit; subsequent chapters explore specific scenarios in which this can occur.
Even more powerful though is that your Amazon will love you even more, and be far more amenable to your needs and desires, if she feels that love is reciprocal. This should thus always be an immediate target, with vestiges of love - fake or otherwise - demonstrated within the first few days and a close loving relationship rapidly built.
Case Study 1-Negative: Charlotte was captured in her mid-20s by a middle-aged Amazon couple and understandably hated her loss of autonomy and freedom. When the couple thought they were being kind by helping Lotty into diapers, pretty dresses and a comfy crib, she rebelled against them with constant screaming and physical resistance. Obviously this led to punishment diapers, hypnotic loss of continence, almost permanent pacifier use and a strained relationship with her couple. Sadly things broke down from there and after several weeks of increased detachment due to being put in daycare the Amazon couple conceded things weren’t working and contacted their local orphanage. Charlotte was lost to the system.
Case Study 1-Positive: Aiden got picked up before even applying to university but took a pragmatic view of his new family. He did his best to adapt to the life his Amazon wanted him to lead and quickly found ways that made her happy. This in turn assured her that he was perfect for her as he was, and although Aidy had to endure several years of being babied he eventually contacted the LLF and was able to regain his freedom. Aiden is already progressing well on his toilet training and now only wears diapers at night.
As Aiden’s case study demonstrates, knowing the individual drivers and goals of your Amazon can help tremendously in building rapport and surviving the early phases of a relationship. As with Littles, Amazons are very different individuals and will vary in how much time they want to spend having a cuddle, playing with their Little, pursuing their career and continuing the other elements of their life (career, social life, hobbies, etc).
Rule Two : Be Her Baby
Almost all relationships start with at least a week of full-time care, which is a great opportunity to learn about your Amazon and find out what she likes. The common element to all relationships though is that your Amazon will have entered it because she wants a baby. Be that baby for her.
This will be challenging for you in many ways. There is the basic difficulty of acting like a baby, especially when adult impulses and responses drive you to different behaviour, but more fundamental is the apparent loss of identity. You are now her baby, with the name she gives you, and your Amazon will love you more if she feels you accept this.
This doesn’t change who you are. You haven’t actually lost your identity, and do fiercely remember it inside. But do keep it inside, make her believe that you embrace her and the new family, and respond to your new name. Along with this, she will want you to call her Mommy. This is an area in which you can show some individuality, but only by picking your favourite from Mommy, Mama, Momma or another suitable term that indicates a mother-child relationship (or, for male Amazons, Daddy, Dada or Papa). While most Amazons (and their Littles) will prefer and be happy with Mommy many Amazons will find it endearing if you do pick a variant.
Rule Two can be particularly challenging when the Little does not share a gender with the Amazon’s preference for her baby. This is frequently an issue for male Littles, with baby girls considerably more popular than the adult Little gender ratio can support. Rule Two was nearly ‘Act the Baby’ to emphasise and reinforce that this is just an act, but instead became ‘Be Her Baby’ to emphasise that your act must portray you as she wants you to be. That means treating clothing styles and colours as props for your act, and if she wants you to be a baby girl, embrace the femininity of the role.
It is highly likely that your Amazon is more intelligent than you, but seldom sufficiently to be a barrier. She will still act and think with emotion in addition to intellect so engage her as a well-rounded person, assume she’ll pick up non-verbal cues and help her learn quickly how to best satisfy her own instincts to make you safe and happy.
 Insufficient research into male Amazon motivations means full guidance is not available at this moment in time. Most of the techniques in this pamphlet work equally well on males, although some caution may be required and the commentary on breastfeeding should be disregarded.
 Fighting a gender mismatch is a terrible breach of Rule Two and commonly addressed through surgical alteration to bring physical characteristics into alignment with the Amazon’s preferred baby gender. However if you do actually want physical reassignment, just ask!
Chapter 2 : Apparel
Glory in your new wardrobe! Amazons love buying new clothes for their Littles and will do their best to make you the envy of their friends.
This can lead to discord, as Amazons have a distinct expectation on how a Little should be dressed.
Rule Three : Never Remove Apparel
You’ll have to accept that frequently you’re going to be put into clothing that you greatly dislike, is uncomfortable, and/or is humiliating to wear. Whether that’s because you’re a man being put into a lacy baby dress, or an adult woman forced into a onesie over a diaper, remember Rule Two and treat it as a prop for your act. Not to mention that sometimes it can be fun, and many Littles grow to love their pretty clothes.
Avoid indicating displeasure with the clothing you’ve been made to wear. Instead show positivity towards the clothing you’d prefer to wear. If you like a dress or the romper suit you’ve been put in, pull gently at it and express your happiness with it. Rule One will lead to you getting to wear that more often, which means less time in the clothing you don’t like.
While shopping point at clothes and use a simple single word adjective to indicate your preference. Rule Two discourages lengthy descriptions of your aesthetic preferences but don’t underestimate the power of ‘yuck’, ‘pretty!’ or ‘nice’ in helping your Amazon understand how to better make you happy.
Your clothing will become soiled through play, mealtimes and sadly leaking diapers. It is fine to express muted distress regarding this, with a simple sad ‘Dirty!’ and a frown showing your displeasure without being interpreted as a tantrum. Unless explicitly told to play in a dirty situation (e.g. dropped into mudpit) do try and avoid intentionally causing soiling unless your Amazon delights in a grubby baby.
One item of apparel that you will almost immediately become very intimate with will be your pacifier. There are many designs available, both aesthetically and functionally. It’s important to demonstrate to your Amazon that you can be trusted to use a ‘normal’ pacifier as her instant escalation will be a locking one that you can’t remove yourself. These can be very uncomfortable, often filling or even stretching the mouth.
Rule Four : Your Pacifier is Your Friend
While building your relationship your pacifier is a great way to moderate your own voice. Many Amazons think Littles should be silent, or restricted to a very limited vocabulary, so using the pacifier to limit your speech greatly aids acceptance. You can’t say things that upset your Amazon if you can’t talk, but the pacifier can help in other ways too.
There’s no actual difference between a quiet baby and the same baby with a pacifier in its mouth, but Amazons will instinctively assume the latter one is the better behaved. Chapter 4 will explore this further but making a good impression on other Amazons matters a lot, so setting their mental picture of you as well behaved is important. Beyond that, your own Amazon will think you delightful if you use a pacifier voluntarily, and will trust you much sooner as a result.
Don’t forget the other more obvious feature of pacifiers: They exist because they make real babies more relaxed, and quiet. That will work for you too; don’t be ashamed of finding comfort in a quick suck.
Case Study 2-Negative: Scarlett was a lithe athlete in her adult life and didn’t adjust well to her new role. Because she was constrained so much to a crib, a high chair or a stroller she lost her muscle tone and developed a more babyish roundness. This delighted her Amazon but meant Letty was frequently dressed in unflattering romper suits or flat-chested dresses. Letty hated these and tried to remove them, causing multiple punishments that led to her spending more and more time restrained and unable to move freely. This vicious cycle means that Scarlett is miserable with her body shape and her clothing, and sadly now lacks the fitness to escape even with our help.
Case Study 2-Positive: Jayden wanted to make a good impression from the start and didn’t take notice of the clothes he wore. His Amazon often put a pacifier in his mouth so Jay kept it there until she removed it herself, and consciously allowed it to help him work through stressful situations. His Amazon often told him how happy she was that he was so well behaved and started to trust him even when out of the house. This has allowed Jayden to contact our network and permanently leave that relationship, although we notice he’s retained and still enjoys using his pacifier.
Some pacifiers will allow feeding or provision of medicine while worn. These are usually locking varieties and used situationally, so there is little choice but to accept them. The strategy here is to demonstrate that they’re not needed through perceived good behaviour during those activities normally.
You aren’t the only person wearing apparel. Notice what your Amazon is wearing. Is she going to work, going on a date, dressed to play with you? Is that a new suit? Notice it, comment on it, compliment her. She’ll appreciate it and you’ll both feel a little happier.
Chapter 3 : Emissions
Great news! You are no longer responsible for any mess (or smell) you cause. Revel in the freedom this brings.
Amazons genuinely don’t think that Littles can control their own emissions. Any waste products or sickness is assumed to be beyond the conscious control of the baby (remember Rule Two) and appropriate mitigations provided. Sadly this does mean you should expect to spend most of your time in diapers.
Rule Five : Use Your Diapers
Here at the Little Liberation Front we have found this rule to be the most distressing for the people we’re assisting, and yet it’s also the one most likely to lead to at least a mild regression. Amazons worry if diapers are not constantly wet, and regularly filled, and will initially respond with food and then chemical based diuretics and laxatives. Within days though repeatedly dry diapers will inevitably lead to hypnotic or surgical adjustments that force diaper dependency, often for life.
If you ever hope to have control over your body in the future, plan ahead by choosing to abandon it now. The first few days are critical, with multiple wet diapers every day causing delight in (and providing opportunities to physical bond with) your Amazon.
Case Study 3-Negative: Benjamin wanted to build rapport with his Amazon and was careful to always have a wet diaper when she checked, and timed messing it for just ahead of his daily bath. He retained his bladder control by keeping his diaper dry until a check was likely then flooded it quickly in time for a change. Sadly for Bennie his Amazon caught onto the periodic nature of his wetting and messing and without him realising fitted a wetness detector. This demonstrated his retained control, something his carer found unhealthy and undesirable, and one day Bennie was taken to his local doctor. Our subsequent physical examination following Benjamin’s escape shows that he’ll never regain bladder or bowel control, although he can at least now choose his own diapers.
Case Study 3-Positive: Evelyn kindly shared her experiences with our team even though she’s declined the support and services we offer. From the outset Evie tried to relax and allow her body to wet or mess when it was ready, and has reported that this rapidly led to a loss of control. In her case her carer did not want messy diapers so she’s been partially potty trained to (mostly) avoid those, but her early diaper use contributed to a strong loving bond with her new Mommy. As she is happy with her situation due to this relationship and her new family she’s accepted being permanently in wet diapers. We consider this a positive outcome as although she’s she’s constantly in wet diapers it’s through her own choice, and the bladder control could be regained should she ever change her mind.
As Benjamin’s case study shows, while it can be tempting to hold until you know you’re going to be checked this may be noticed, and that ability to control yourself may itself distress your Amazon. We recommend that for the first week the use of a toilet or potty should not be even mentioned or discussed with your Amazon, to demonstrate that you’re comfortable with using your diapers and do not need further ‘encouragement’. If (as in Evie’s case) your Amazon is amenable to potty training then this can be discussed once the relationship has reached greater trust, but also assume you’ll always be in diapers at least some of the time.
This will be discussed further under Rule Six, but never use words to complain about your diapers. Crying to indicate an uncomfortable diaper tends to be ok, and after the first week most Amazons will listen if you ask for a specific type of diaper (e.g. not the punishment ones) although they may not accede to the request. Complaining about the diapers, about having to wear or use them, or asking for a change almost always ends in punishment, with even the gentlest of Amazons using a pacifier to silence the complaints.
Your Amazon will check or just realise that you need a change, although it can sometimes be helpful to highlight that you’re about to leak. Even then, merely point out this basic fact as it’s your Amazon’s responsibility to either prevent or deal with a leaking diaper, and let them make that choice.
If you are unfortunate enough to have an Amazon that defers changes (particularly messy diapers) then you will be at risk of diaper rash along with the discomfort. To help avoid this, train your Amazon to change you regularly by making the act of changing you enjoyable for her and demonstrating your gratitude for the clean diaper. While being grumpy is damaging a mild uplift in mood from before to after a change will be noticed by your Amazon and because of Rule One this will help train her.
This should be obvious from Rule Three, but never try to remove your own diaper; not only will you likely fail but this will usually lead to restraints that can even prevent you using your hands.
Other emissions may be forced or inadvertent. Particularly after a liquid meal many Amazons like to burp a Little, usually holding them to their chest to do this. This is highly embarrassing, especially when the resultant burp is perhaps more liquid in nature, but again this is an issue for her to deal with, and not you. Recall Rule One and accept that she’s doing this because she cares for you and feels this is good for your health and comfort, and not to humiliate you. Any other Amazon noticing will at worse think this is extremely cute, and other Littles are too used to it to try and embarrass you over it themselves.
Avoid spitting on purpose - whether eating, or any other time. If you absolutely can’t avoid it, hold cloth (e.g. a bib) to your mouth and mask it as a cough or sneeze. Spitting at someone breaks Rule Two and will lead to punishment - we’ve even heard of one poor Little losing his tongue to prevent this.
Although by removing your control your Amazon has accepted the burden of coping with whatever comes out of you, from either end, we’ve found that a small apology when being sick (especially on an Amazon) can help defuse any undeserved anger that may be caused. Combine the apology with tears and you’re on track for a cuddle and forgiveness.
 Note that this pamphlet does not explore sexual activity or interactions; these vary too much on an individual basis
Chapter 4 : Social Interactions
It’s playtime all the time! No working for a living means you can enjoy a very early retirement and really focus on friends and hobbies.
Making friends and falling in (pretend or real) love with your Amazon is easy. Avoiding conflict with friends and family can however be a nightmare, with all the usual social challenges exacerbated by the Amazon Little divide. Going out in public is similarly fraught with dangers, some of which can not be avoided.
No matter how close to your Amazon you are, the trust you share, and the freedom you have at home to talk and make your own decisions, in public and with others you must assume the worse. They will treat you as an uncooperative baby that doesn’t realise its limitations, and obeying Rule Two is paramount: Any deviation from baby behaviour will result in punishment, correction or worse, sometimes even with your Amazon present and able to protect you.
Case Study 4-Negative: Matthew had done some great groundwork in the first month of his new relationship and impressed his Amazon with his behaviour and maturity. She allowed Matty to choose his food and clothing, and they discussed challenges together in the home. Unfortunately when out shopping Matty removed his pacifier to complain about the onesie she wanted to buy him, and told her to buy a different one instead. Another Amazon overheard and contacted the protection agency, sharing a concern that Matty was being properly looked after. Following a clearly corrupt investigation Matty’s Amazon was ruled incapable of caring for an infant, and herself regressed to baby status. Matthew was last seen en route to an Etiquette School.
Case Study 4-Positive: Eleanor unusually chose her own Amazon and they did much planning beforehand. When Ellie moved in she was able to accelerate the relationship and they fell in love almost immediately. This created a level of trust that let them discuss going out in public, with Ellie fully adopting Rule Two and demanding her pacifier everywhere she went, supported by her watchful Mommy. By acting as a quiet well-behaved baby in public Ellie won over her Amazon’s friends and made a few of her own: Eleanor is now a mother herself, although her child’s father still lives with his own Mommy.
Matthew’s situation demonstrates how even a single encounter can spell disaster for a Little.
Rule Six : Never Complain
Voicing a complaint, particularly in public, is not just a very obvious sign of bad behaviour: Babies don’t tell their parents they’re unhappy, uncomfortable, dislike some food, hate the music or want to leave. They engage non-verbally, through expressions or crying. A Little that breaks Rule Two in public with a politely worded statement (e.g. “Thank you for that wonderful meal”) may cause raised eyebrows due to the maturity of the language used, but will be complimented for politeness. Complaints receive no compliments and are instead treated as a threat to the sanctity of the Little’s babyhood.
Even if the Rule Two breach of a complaint doesn’t cause an issue, complaints are negative in nature and will drive a negative response. This could be as simple as a change in perception but (as with Matthew) can lead to a range of stronger responses, including various punishments or corrective actions.
Complaining can be easily avoided by exploiting Rule Four, but also by understanding the situations that may cause them. Learn non-verbal cues to share discomfort or distress, or use positive interactions (e.g. reaching out to be picked up) to escape them.
Another key cause of complaints is in response to public humiliation and embarrassment.
Rule Seven : Don’t Be Embarrassed
Using your diaper in public will happen. Right now you’ll be thinking that’s horrifically embarrassing but… remember Rule Two? Babies don’t get embarrassed about it, it’s just part of life. Anyway, there’s much worse (such as getting your used diaper changed in public). So don’t let this get to you, accept that you have no personal privacy and embrace that nobody else is remotely bothered when you’re half-naked being wiped down ahead of some fresh clean padding and a nice warm bottle. Relax and enjoy being pampered, and make a show of taking pleasure from it. That’ll make Mommy happy too.
As you spend more time with specific individuals (Amazon or Little) you’ll learn their views and expectations. Be cynical and manipulate them just as you do your own Amazon, but act constructively as you do - they can help make your life fun and engaging and give you opportunities to add meaning to your own and to their lives. Building good relationships is healthy for everybody and key to retaining your mental health.
Chapter 5 : Punishment
Be kind and generous, and punish your Amazon only when needed.
Punishments and correctional actions are a part of any life, but feature strongly in a relationship between an Amazon and a Little. While Amazons have the advantage in strength they are emotionally vulnerable, and this opens opportunities to punish them for transgressions.
Be cautious about this. Actions to punish an Amazon should avoid inviting retribution (so no, don’t throw your food at her!) but more subtle options exist. As an example, withdrawing even a small amount of compassion or attachment can have a noticeable effect, although we do caution against completely cold-shouldering her as that can cause anger and resentment.
Punishments against you will regrettably be unavoidable, warranted or otherwise. The frequency and severity can however be greatly mitigated and much of this pamphlet works to that end, but there are some further direct ways to help.
Rule Eight : Be In Control
Whether you call it emotional intelligence, self-awareness or another term, having that understanding of your own emotional state can help you exert self-control that avoids negative behaviours. Amazons will label any outburst, non-personal violence and other behaviours as a tantrum, and they always punish tantrums.
If you can spot the loss of control ahead of time, you can act to prevent it. While it’s seldom possible to walk (or ask to be pushed/carried) away from a situation switching mental state from ‘this is upsetting me’ to ‘I will not let this upset me’ can be all that’s needed and is a fantastic skill to have. Rule Four can obviously help or if someone friendly is available ask them to hold or support you.
Sometimes all you can (or need to) do is stay silent. This may not help avoid conflict entirely, but is a key contributor to the next rule.
Rule Nine : Do Not Defend Yourself
Whether it’s a punishment spanking (justified or otherwise), assault (by an Amazon or a Little), a provocation or anything else, never defend yourself. Against another Little there will always be a carer available within seconds to save you, and an active response or retaliation will merely see you punished alongside your attacker. If the assault is from an Amazon then you’re highly unlikely to succeed in defending yourself anyway, and the attempt itself will be severely punished.
Case Study 5-Negative: Anna had settled into a sustainable relationship with her Amazon but had never truly settled. One ordinary day she had been taken to the local park to feed the ducks and had slipped and fallen on the grass by the pond. A passing Amazon man berated Annie’s guardian for failing to take care of her, and suggested Anna would be better forcibly restrained in a stroller. Already embarrassed and in pain from the fall Annie spat out her pacifier and suggested (using somewhat less diplomatic terms) that the man should keep to himself and move on. Annie’s carer stepped in to prevent the man reaching her but apologised to him then turned to Annie, pulled her up and carried her to a nearby park bench where a sustained and painful spanking took place. We understand that Anna’s further three month punishment in thick waddle diapers is due to end shortly.
Case Study 5-Positive: Cameron was almost an in-betweener, much taller and stronger than most Littles. On an overnight hospital stay another Little got jealous of the attention Cammie was getting from the nurse (who apparently adored such a tall little being in diapers) and when she left the room ran up, pushed him down and started to strike him with a small wooden train. Although Cammie could easily have overpowered his assailant the report his Amazon later received stated admiration for how he put his hands behind his back and waited calmly until a different nurse ran over and pulled away the attacker. Cameron suffered only bruises and has since been allowed to graduate to toddler status, with the promise of daytime potty use if he can stay dry.
Don’t forget the Amazonian technologies that mean even a nasty wound can be quickly healed. Momentary pain is better than a lifelong punishment!
Less obvious is that Rule Nine includes verbal defences. If you speak angrily you’ll get punished, no matter how justified you are. Amazons will often say things that are provocative without even realising it, or may just be arrogant or ignorant. Trust in your own Amazon to know what’s best for you, and to speak up in your defence if needed. And remember Rule Seven; if someone’s talking about how badly your diaper smells, that’s their problem not yours. You (probably) didn’t choose to fill it.
 We are frequently asked, “What if it’s a matter of life and death, or forced regression”. At those times your instincts will take over anyway, so we won’t waste your time offering pointless advice.
Chapter 6 : Sustenance
Eat, drink and be merry. It’s not a cliche once you’ve tasted that Amazon food.
Seriously, we know some Littles that have signed up with an Amazon just to get access to the Little food you can only buy from the Amazon stores. That stuff can be addictive but that’s not because of any pharmacologicals, it just tastes so good. Unfortunately the Amazons know this and ration it carefully, with the bulk of the food ranging from great (if it’s what the Amazons eat) to bland to grotesque (pureed kale baby food? yuck!)
Rule Ten : Always eat what you’re fed
Many Amazons don’t believe in feeding solids to small Littles, and like to provide a liquid or pureed diet even to larger ones. This can be very unpleasant, both going in and on the way out, but an unstated facet of Rule Ten is that you’re going to be made to eat it anyway. So open up, let them put it in your mouth, close, chew (if needed) and swallow. Your facial expression will share your views on the food, so let that provide the feedback and earn yourself some karma by being easy to feed.
That doesn’t mean you can’t refuse food; sometimes Amazons don’t know when a Little is full so if you’ve just been fed too much and you’re feeling full, that’s the time to close your mouth instead of accepting the spoon/fork/spork. Even there, close it once or twice to make it clear you’d like to stop, but don’t say anything and don’t keep it closed after that. If you’ve grimaced through a pound of pureed cabbage, gravy and beetroot without complaint and only then stopped accepting it your Amazon will realise that this means you’re probably full.
If they do want to keep going, let them - remember, it’s their responsibility if you’re sick, not yours. In the first week that may happen a couple of times, then your Amazon will know you’re not bluffing and only feed you until you’re full. Other Amazons (nurses, daycare attendants, etc) will show more caution as they won’t know your limit and will avoid risking sickness.
Case Study 6-Negative: Charles was adopted by a caring pair of Amazons that started him on solid food. On his first day he resisted being fed, wanting to hold his own cutlery and show his ability to feed himself. Charlie’s Amazons worried that this meant he wasn’t ready for solid food and put his meal into the blender, then tried again. A second refusal led to a call to a helpful doctor, who recommended a liquid diet. Poor Charles has been fed from a bottle ever since.
Case Study 6-Positive: Tamina started at the other end of the scale, being fed from a bottle for her first week. A few days into her relationship Tammy had finished her bottle and reached out towards her Amazon’s plate with a gentle grasping motion. She was rewarded with a small corner of Lasagna which she chewed carefully and swallowed with a big smile. When pulled from her high chair at the end of the meal Tammy reached around and gave the tightest cuddle she could in thanks, and got a smile and cuddle back. Better yet, Tamina is now on solid food for her evening meal each day.
Even when fed solids your Amazon will want you to drink a lot, and usually drink from a bottle. Rule Ten still applies; bottles suck (sorry) but they’re better than getting ‘treatment’ because you won’t drink from one.
They’re not all that a lady Amazon will want you to drink from. Even though she hasn’t given birth her body will respond as though you’re a baby and produce some food for you.
Rule Eleven : Go For It
Going from an adult life to being treated as a baby is tough. Being expected to breastfeed feels a step too far for many. Worse, Amazon breast milk can cause dual incontinence, and who wants that?
Well, sorry to tell you this, but you do. It’ll make Rule Five easier to keep, and it’ll wear off once you wean. Being reversible makes breastfeeding one of least destructive ways an Amazon can make you incontinent, so give her this option. She’ll also appreciate it greatly, as her milk will need to go somewhere, and she’d rather you nurse than she pumps it herself. She’ll get that physical relief, and the increased emotional attachment that any nurse gets from an infant.
There’s another thing: It tastes great! You’ll enjoy it too. Rule Eleven really has almost no downsides at all, once you’re past that squeamish first step. That ‘almost’? Never ever bite. The moment she feels teeth you’re at risk of losing them. All of them. Forever. If you ever want to chew solid food, make sure you’re a very gentle feeder when you’re getting milk from source.
Chapter 7 : Day Care
Dodge the Day Care nightmare. The only winning strategy is not to play.
Amazons love Day Care. They drop you off, then go and spend their day doing things without you. Sure, they need to go to work, or have to travel or have other things going on, but… they’re not the one trapped in daycare.
Rule Twelve : Dodge Day Care
Do whatever you can to avoid getting put into Day Care. The best approach is to find another Amazon you can both trust that can babysit or that you can visit. They’ll know you, understand you and do their best to look after you. Day Care… won’t.
It’s not that the staff in Day Care facilities are evil, or malicious. They just make mistakes, get overworked, misunderstand and… things go wrong. Permanently wrong. Hypnosis, sending you home with the wrong person, programming the robot badly.
Ah, the robots. Many Day Cares use robot assistants, either to save staff costs or because they genuinely think this is a superior choice.
Rule Thirteen : Avoid Robots
If you thought Day Care was bad (and it is) then it’s nothing compared to robot carers. They’re implacable, they’ll complete their programmed task whether it’s right or wrong, and they make mistakes. Terrible mistakes.
You can’t plead with a robot. You can’t point out that it’s disobeying your Amazon’s strict instructions. You certainly can’t wriggle free. Whether it’s in a Day Care or something the mother-in-law bought, it’s a threat to your safety. Help your Amazon understand your fear and horror of robots and try to avoid ever being in their care.
Case Study 7-Negative: Christine loved her first day at Day Care. The staff made her welcome, she met several Littles and made some new friends. Chrissie begged her Amazon to send her back, and went another eight times in the next two weeks. We never did find out what happened after that, we just know that Chrissie came home from that final visit unable to walk and with a terrified glaze on her eyes. After an in-depth review we cancelled our rescue attempt as Christine now genuinely needs the care she’s receiving from her Amazon.
Case Study 7-Positive: Edward was curious about Day Care and didn’t fight being sent. He did realise straight away that this was a dangerous place and focussed on obeying all instructions but otherwise being quiet and fairly withdrawn. In Eddy’s second week the centre was short of staff and instead of giving him a needed change a robot assistant was sent over to help him. As it started to strip him down Eddy heard the robot declare, “Processing 6 month old girl” and realised the robot was still set for its previous patient, a smaller female Little. Rather than struggle, fight and get both hurt and punished Eddy resolved himself to the inevitable, which included removal of all his hair and a well fitting pink diaper with accompanying dress. On her return to the Day Care Eddy’s Amazon couldn’t decide whether to comfort him or berate the Day Care, but did vow never to send him there again. Edward now has a regular baby sitter that properly addresses his needs.
In this entire publication you are encouraged and provided with tools to avoid punishment. Rule Twelve is the exception: It’s worth getting punished if it keeps you out of Day Care.
Chapter 8 : Trust and Intimacy
Build that bond and benefit from it.
By now you should have a strong bond with your Amazon. You’ll know her limits, what she’ll tolerate, what you can get away with. Use this information, exploit it and strengthen that relationship. You may be together for years to come, so make them fun and full of love.
Rule Fourteen : Have Fun
Find shared interests, or ways to pursue your own hobbies. If you both like the countryside, get out there. If you both enjoy knitting, ask for some wool. You’re an intelligent creative being, you need that stimulation and it’ll make you happier, so help your Amazon understand this and provide it to you.
Case Study 8-Negative: Terence had never forgiven his Amazon for adopting him, and refused to try and like her. The Amazon loved Terry despite this, but couldn’t work out how to keep him happy and he gave her no help in this. After months of failing to find things he could enjoy she conceded and went with her mother’s suggestion: Terence was regressed to a mental age of 8 months, although he does seem happier now
Case Study 8-Positive: Victoria had also never forgiven her Amazon but recognised the need for an amicable relationship. Vicky worked hard on being well behaved and built enough trust to be allowed to pick up her hobbies. Not only was Vicky happier, this made her Amazon happier too, and also gave Vicky the chance to meet other Littles and contact us. Victoria escaped through our network two months ago and helped review this publication.
It’s not a betrayal to have fun with your Amazon. You need and deserve some fun in your life, so get it where you can.
Chapter 9 : Ending Your Relationship
Escape. Flee, into the night, never to return.
All good things come to an end. But how will your story finish?
Rule Fifteen : Choose
This pamphlet collates the guidance we’ve been giving to Littles for many years now and just owning a copy of it will get you sent to Etiquette School. Hope you can trust the person from whom you received it, and ask them to put you in touch with us. We’ll do our best to get you free!
But we’ve found that those that obey the rules, build the relationships and get themselves to a position from which escape is possible generally don’t want to. They find they like their new life and are happy for it to continue.
If that’s you, don’t be ashamed. You’re in a good place, go and be happy.