Blood Bay Bags

Modern bondage gear made from water-proof leather alternatives with an emphasis on self-expression and inclusivity.I make a wide range of sizes in all my colors and styles, but there is no extra charge if you need something made to measure.I also do custom work! Send me an email to inquire.

What I Do

Blood Bay Bags is a one person shop run by myself, Rien! I make every bag, cuff, and collar in my small shop. I am trans-masc non-binary and use he/they pronouns.I started Blood Bay Bags after I'd been in my local community for a couple of years. The beautiful toys I'd bought from local makers just looked sad sitting in a duffel or suitcase. I wanted a bag that I could easily carry, designed to keep my toys in good condition and to display them in a way that was useful during a scene without having to dump them all out.As a pony myself, I always wanted to expand into bondage gear and eventually tack. I started making Biothane restraints because the material is really cool and it's waterproof, durable nature makes it great for some of the scenes I like best. The awesome range of unique colors and qualities is a bonus and I love getting to make them available to my clients.

Care and Handling

Collars, Cuffs, Harnesses: Taking care of your gear is pretty simple. It's made from Biothane, which can be easily cleaned with soap and water, bleach solution, or whatever your preferred cleaner is. All the buckles and D-rings are stainless steel, so can be treated the same way. Just make sure to dry them well before storage! If you want a little extra shine, any vinyl cleaner/wipe can be used.Leashes, Hobbles, and Hogties: The panic snaps on your leash, hobble, or hogtie are made from malleable iron coated in nickel. If/when you get it wet, it may get some cosmetic rust. Brush or wipe it off and a drop of any light weight oil can help prevent it. Dry them as soon as you can after they get wet and make sure to dry well before storage! The main body of your leash is still made from biothane and can be cleaned just like collars/cuffs.Bags: Bags can generally be washed by removing the internal rods where possible (there are button holes located under the inner flap for this on some models of bag, though older bags do not have removable rods). Unhook the shoulder strap and remove the bag straps if they are removable. Wash those seperately if needed using the directions for leashes. Pre-treat any stains.
If you have a smaller bag, or a bag with removable rods, you can but it in the washing machine. I recommend a cold, gentle wash cycle. Otherwise, add enough water to submerge the bag to a tub or sink along with a little detergent. Submerge the bag and squeeze it to saturate and agitate. This can be done with bags that do not have removable rods. The rods are plastic and will handle the water just fine. Let the bag soak for 10-15 minutes in the detergent, or longer if very dirty. Drain the water and soak the bag in clean water, agitating to help remove suds. Continue to rinse the bag until the water remains clear. Squeeze the water out and roll with a towel to get most of the water out. Bags can be lain flat or hung to dry.
For bags with custom fabrics such as demask, velvet, etc: Spot clean or dry clean only. You can attempt gentle handwashing but please test an inconspicuous corner first as I cannot guarantee the washability of custom bag fabric.