The furry community sends messages to the rest of the world: their culture has nothing to do with sex.
In fact, people in the furry community are very annoyed at how their community is widely portrayed by mainstream media.
Experts say that most people feel that the description of sexual harassment in furry costumes and wild parties is inaccurate and completely unfair.
For unsuspecting people, we are talking about a global community with an estimated hundreds of thousands of strong people who call themselves furry fans.
They are made up of young and old, all genders, CEOs, blue-collar workers, singles, couples, parents, students, LGBTQ and straight people – all celebrate the fantasy animal role with human qualities.
How do they celebrate? For each person, they themselves. Different ways cover the entire range.
For example, do you have an unusually strong charm for Bugs Bunny?
Well, you may be furry.
Maybe you like graffiti reflecting the original animal character of your other self or character, which is your “fursona”.
Once again, you may be a furry person.
If you really like your animal character, what do you want to wear on your outfit?
You are probably furry.
For many furs, putting on their outfits can lead to a fascinating metamorphosis.
Long-haired fury Joe Strike. When he put on his reptile costume, the strike changed from a self-described “pretty mellow man” to what he called Komos.
“I became very evil – very powerful and intimidating,” said Stricker, the author of a fan book called “Furry Country.” “It’s so interesting to be another person – this mysterious, seductive character. Some women really have glory for him, this is really a wave.”
Because the colorful furry clothing receives the most attention in the media, it supports the feeling that fur is all about clothing. But they are not.
In fact, the co-founders of the first furry conference did not have clothing at all.