Pretty little Ashlee is a darling of a bisexual lady who likes to be as feminine as possible at all times. She describes herself as a “girly girl” who doesn’t own any underwear that isn’t covered in lace. She loves to push the envelope when it comes to tight dresses and skimpy outfits while she’s in public. In her spare time, she enjoys puzzle games and brain teasers.
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“I have a terrible secret,” admits Ashlee, “and that is that I worry about losing my mind as I get older. I don’t want that to happen to me. So I do what I can to keep my brain engaged. They say your brain is like a muscle, and the more you use it, the better and stronger than it is. I don’t want to get to my old age and have had this incredibly good, healthy body all my life, only to lose my mind when I’m older. There is not much point in being a healthy older woman if you’re not mentally present enough to enjoy it, right? So whenever possible I do puzzles. I like all kinds of puzzles, including physical puzzles and written brain teasers, and I especially like math puzzles. I spend a lot of time working on these, and I also regularly do crossword puzzles. Crossword puzzles aren’t as much fun as math puzzles because they can be heavily biased based on who wrote the questions. Sometimes, the answers just don’t make a whole lot of sense. With math puzzles, though, math is very objective. Those puzzles generally make sense no matter what, and aren’t subjective. There is a right answer and a wrong answer. I like that kind of clarity, but I also don’t mind more subjective puzzles. I think that is because they are probably better for exercising your brain conceptually. I refuse to let the muscle that is my brain get slack from lack of use. It’s something I think about a lot.”
Ashlee’s love of mental exercise extends to her love of fantasies… and of seeing them fulfilled. “I like fantasies,” she explains, “because they’re something universal. They unite all of us, because all of us have them. And your fantasies are so uniquely personal. Nobody really gets to pick what they are, but they come about in you, and are created in you, through a bunch of different factors. They sort of sum up who you are, or at least they sum up some tiny part of you. I think that’s really cool. And because we all have fantasies, I think we should all devote time to visualizing them and working them out in our heads. When you have a very defined idea of your fantasy, no matter how naughty it might be, then you can better visualize it. When the opportunity comes up to describe it to someone, you should take that opportunity. You should describe your fantasy in as much detail, and both of you should enjoy this process. You should indulge yourselves. Being naughty feels pretty good. Let both you and your listener, or listeners, just kind of revel in that sexy, naughty process. It’s your chance to be bad. I love to be a bad girl.”
Ashlee explains that when she is out on a date with a client or in her personal life, she loves to engage her man in a discussion about his fantasies. “You can learn so much from somebody and about somebody by learning what turns them on,” she says. “And of course the deeper and darker the desire, the more insight it gives you into the person. When I meet a man, I’m not afraid to open up to him after a little while. I enjoy detailing every filthy facet of some of my fantasies. Men love to hear me talk dirty, and they love to picture us, visualize us, doing the kinds of things that I’m describing. Knowing that it’s my fantasy and that it turns me on tends to turn them on that much more. Before you know it, a conversation like that can turn pretty steamy. I am not ashamed to share my sexuality with someone else. In fact, it’s one of my favorite things to do in the world. More of us should be that free with our bodies and with what we enjoy. If we were all more honest with ourselves, we would enjoy ourselves more.”
The pursuit of happiness is one of those things Ashlee holds in high regard. “It’s in our Constitution,” she says. “Or wait, is that the Declaration of Independence? It doesn’t matter. Every one of us has the right to chase after our happiness. I think we should never lose sight of that goal. It should always inform absolutely everything we do.”