Posted on 6 Comments

The Sex Doll Podcast – Episode 5

Today I bring you a brief introduction to emotional intelligence and hope you’ll give some feedback on this great topic.

Audio Format

Video Format

6 thoughts on “The Sex Doll Podcast – Episode 5

  1. I scored 150 on IQ test but have poor social skills. Could be because men tend to be more object/systems orientated whereas women tend to be more people orientated.

    Personally I don’t think dolls are ever a substitute for people but they’re great fun! 🙂 Can also be a fun hobby when you get into photography.

    P.S Graham do you use a pop filter for your mic? It was quite noticeable at the start, distracting actually, but was better towards the middle and end. They’re very cheap, worth the investment.

    1. I think high intelligence levels are often a massive problem as people can then tend to rely on their intelligence to solve all of their problems. As you say, without a deep understanding of people and emotions, it’s almost like we’re trying to finish a jigsaw but have a few missing pieces. I’ll get a pop filter for the next podcast 🙂

  2. That is a really interesting talk on the general topic of emotional intelligence, and something that ought to be a lot more in the open. It is not taught, as you say, and people are expected to have it or not have it. Therefore people with issues in this area, instead of being taught to read and write as would happen if they were illiterate, are expected to deal with it somehow, and this can cause huge problems for them and others. It is a form of exclusion, and without wishing to appear to be promoting any political agenda, exclusion creates social problems. From my personal experience however, emotional intelligence can be learnt, or maybe rather developed, and learnt extremely well.

    On the subject of dolls, I see this as one way someone in this situation can not only deal with normal sexual feelings, but by doing so relieve pressures which add to the problem rather than solving it. It may be part of a strategy to break the syndrome, if I can put it that way. As to emotional attachment, let us not forget that we all have inanimate things we value, and become very attached to. Girls have dolls, children have toys, or comfort blankets (I did) and adults can get very attached, indeed emotionally attached, to cars, yachts and planes, houses or even holiday resorts. It is not a bad thing. It is not on the same level as a personal relationship, but it doesn’t have to be.

    1. that’s a great point about it being a form of exclusion – we need to be more inclusive as a society – great points on the rest of what you said too!

  3. Initially I thought it sounded a bit touchy-feely, the sort of thing you encounter in California, but I think a lot of people could benefit from thinking about how they feel about a situation before “hitting out”,although that can be very difficult sometimes. However, I do know some people, whom I consider to be low level sociopaths,who have very little empathy for others,and still form relationships of sorts, because people make allowances for them, “Oh, that’s just how he is”,and they are quite happy to go through life leaving others in their wake. In a way I envy those people, because too much emotion/empathy can be a drain on your whole being.On balance, I would rather feel too much, than not at all.

    1. that’s a really interesting reply and you’re right, those who simply don’t have or block their emotions have a much easier time in life. However, I do feel that if they’re harnessed properly they can have an incredible benefit in life. They could act as a guide or a warning system but not control you.

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