Wrestling Fun

A collection of articles for men and women who like wrestling with the opposite sex for fun, health and enjoyment.

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This site contains most of the contents of a magazine called HEW which ran to seven issues before closing. The following was taken from all the editorials that appeared.

I must say that all the people who have corresponded with me over the period that I have been setting up the project have been kind, helpful and appreciative. Despite what many may believe, HEW enthusiasts do not have horns or three heads etc. They are ordinary people, many of whom are undoubtedly better citizens of the world than conventional folk. You have only to read through the interests of the people placing the contact advertisements we received when we ran a dating service in the printed issue to confirm this. Provided that they take sensible precautions to start with, women wanting an understanding man with whom to share the joys of HEW should have had no fear in placing their listings with us.

HEW is not about hurting people, it is about the ultimate in pleasure. If you want to hurt people, then collect Poll Tax, or join a dictator's army or something like that. We are not right for you.

Women's Judo made its appearance for the first time in the Olympics in 1993. Several bouts were televised during the late evening sessions on BBC1. Instead of a contest of all throws and no holds, there were several holds similar to wrestling moves. If Judo is to become a television spectator sport, though, the contestants will have to wear different colour costumes to make the action easier to follow. Ron Farrar (Ace Sports Promotions) wrote that it is the closest sport to pro-wrestling. The amateur and Greco-Roman wrestling seen at the Olympic Games bears little or no resemblance to pro-style.

Also, as Judo is supposed to be a game of skill and not strength, maybe one day there will be mixed bouts arranged as an "establishment" sport.

However after a short while the future of HEW became a problem. We seemed to attract very few females. Maybe the stance of the newsletter was too male orientated. The explicit clinical approach may be a turn-off for females who do send in for details. Therefore I toned down the wording in the introductory sheets. The other problem was that the flow of articles is too slow for a regular newsletter, so we had to publish as and when material is present.

Click here for the full text of the editorial in the printed version. Do bear in mind that the introduction service mentioned therein no longer exists.