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Teen Boy Desperate To Pee |WORK|


Ignore the silly tags. I have the first chapter of the next work of Overcoming it All written but still need some time to fix it up, so in the meantime, young desperate Yura??? Yay??? Thank you to Kata-chan for encouraging me to actually write this- it has been in my head for months but I never actually thought to write it (go figure).




Teen Boy Desperate To Pee



Once you hit the teen years and puberty, openly peeing is no longer socially acceptable (or even legal sometimes). And a maturing boy is sometimes expected to hold his pee as well as an adult and not complain about it. Although the experience was a painful one, you did learn that you can hold your pee longer than you thought possible, and that releasing so much is bliss!


yes we have to hold it out and about after school and practice too. often busting badly. many of us get in fights after school while busting. go riding around with friends holding it. or walking or biking or running while holding it hard core. bladder is elastic as a teenage boy and can hold more then you think you can when you keep holding even when it really hurts. many times at track meets i been dancing around to hold it in having to go really badly.


Usually, several tenderfoots would share a tent with one of the senior scouts, someone in his mid to late teens. This was the arrangement that spring when I had just become a tenderfoot myself and was striking out for greater scouting glory. At night when we had finished whacking our tent into shape after a couple of false starts, we tenderfoots piled in and began fussing around with our sleeping bags. No sooner had I finished sliding into my bag when someone on the outside barked that we had to evacuate the tent and do it now.


When I came back out, the other boys were shivering and shuffling around the tent. George was on the other side of the tent about fifteen or twenty yards away huddling with a small group of people, including a few of the other senior scouts and, to my amazement, what looked like a couple of girls. It was hard to see in the dark, but it didn't seem to me that these girls--if that's who they were--were trying to pretend they were anything but girls, much less boy scouts. We couldn't make out any of the words, but the conversation seemed animated.


Disturbing things are happening on the internet. tl;dr: A teen on tumblr called John Green creepy, someone else demanded he defend himself against accusations of harassment/abuse, he got upset, his friends and other writers jumped in to defend him and, in some cases, remind teens that publicly saying "he's creepy" doesn't mean he's a child molester. Then some other folks jumped in to remind *them* that telling teen girls to shut up when they're feeling creeped on isn't cool, and what's more, that privileged white adult writers need to be better allies for their audience.


Chuck got attacked on social media today in a personal and dangerous way. I read the chain of what happened, saw what was being said. And I can't fault his attackers for their feelings and would not seek to silence their voices. But I wish we could all step back for a moment and see that no one here is telling teens to shut up or to ignore their gut instincts. What they're saying is that unless someone has evidence, they probably shouldn't go online and spread rumors that could ruin someone's life. It's not an adult vs. teen thing, not a race thing, not a man vs. woman thing. It's a The Internet Gives You a Voice and a Megaphone; Please Don't Use It to Ruin the Lives of Innocent People thing.


Because she told me not to use my voice, I didn't tell anyone in power, and that's one of my greatest regrets. Sure, I told several of the girls who dated him that they needed to be careful, up until he left for college and I lost track. But I didn't trust my own voice, and to this day, I wonder if he hurt other girls, other girls who thought no one would believe them. I wonder if anything I could've said or done would've saved them. I'll never know. And that's why I'll never tell teen girls to shut up, but I will encourage them to speak wisely.


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