Autonomous Sensory Meridian Response
Autonomous sensory meridian response (ASMR) is an experience characterized by a static-like or tingling sensation on the skin that typically begins on the scalp and moves down the back of the neck and upper spine.
It has been compared with auditory-tactile synhestesia . Autonomous sensory meridian response (ASMR) signifies the subjective experience of ‘low-grade euphoria‘ characterized by ‘a combination of positive feelings, and a distinct static-like tingling sensation on the skin‘. It is most commonly triggered by specific acoustic, visual and digital media stimuli. Like Binaural Beats and Isochronic Tones, Erotic Vocals.
The ASMR Triggers
It is usually precipitated by stimuli referred to as ‘triggers’. which are most commonly acoustic and visual, may be encountered through the interpersonal interactions of daily life. Additionally, ASMR is often triggered by exposure to specific audio and video. Such media may be especially made with the specific purpose of triggering ASMR, or originally created for other purposes and later discovered to be effective as a trigger of the experience.
Stimuli that can trigger ASMR, as reported by those who experience it, include the following:
- Listening to a softly spoken or whispering voice
- Listening to quiet, repetitive sounds resulting from someone engaging in a mundane task such as turning the pages of a book
- Listening to a Binaural Beat for over 10 minutes
- Erotic Soft Moaning Voals
- Initiating the stimulus through conscious manipulation without the need for external video or audio triggers
If you are interested in experiencing this for yourself we highly suggest you to try our Hands Free Orgasm 1, it contains soft moaning combined with Binaural Beats and Isochronic Tones for the Ultimate ASMR feeling.
The contemporary history of ASMR began on 19 October 2007 when a 21-year-old registered user of a discussion forum for health-related subjects at a website called ‘Steady Health’, with the username ‘okaywhatever’, submitted a post in which they described having experienced a specific sensation since childhood, comparable to that stimulated by tracing fingers along the skin, yet often triggered by seemingly random and unrelated non-haptic events, such as ‘watching a puppet show’ or ‘being read a story’.
Replies to this post, which indicated that a significant number of others experienced the sensation to which ‘okaywhatever’ referred, also in response to witnessing mundane events, precipitated the formation of a number of web-based locations intended to facilitate further discussion and analysis of the phenomenon for which there was plentiful anecdotal accounts, yet no consensus-agreed name nor any scientific data or explanation.
These included a Yahoo! Group called ‘The Society of Sensationalists’, founded on 12 December 2008 by a user named ‘Ryan, AKA M?stery’ a blog at Blogspot.com called ‘The Unnamed Feeling’, launched on 13 February 2010 by Andrew MacMuiris an ASMR Facebook Group founded on 25 February 2010 by Jennifer Allen a Subreddit forum created by an individual with the username ‘ MrStonedOne’ on 28 February 2011 and a number of other web locations that facilitate user interaction.