PPOW updates on the first Saturday of every month and occasionally other Saturdays.
“I” normally refers to Nicosia. Italic sentences (other than blockquotes) are Greta’s voice. See about us.
Did we use a weird plurality-related word you don’t know? Check the tulpa.io glossary, it’s probably there.
Author Archives: Nicosia
(This is another post with brief sexual themes, again nothing explicit.) While Greta and I are not determined to be the only people in our body forever, we do know that we aren’t ready to deal with someone else here … Continue reading
The time has come for us to tell a rather long and somewhat painful and embarrassing story about a period in our relationship. The period in question started around a year ago and lasted about a month, and while we’ve … Continue reading
“A head is a nice thing to have in common, you know.” —Nicosia, to Greta I was recently reminded of an experiment I once did which is worth some further thought. In a period of doubt, I had a vague … Continue reading
Content advisory: This post discusses sex, though it will not be graphic. Last week there was a bit of a kerfuffle in the tulpas subreddit over a post about, essentially, kinky tulpa sex. While the post presented its own problems, … Continue reading
One of the most instantly recognizable linguistic features of open plurality is the frequent use of “we” where singlets would typically say “I.” I recall being struck by this myself in my first contact with the tulpa community and finding … Continue reading
Recently Greta and I have made up a little ritual for ourselves to use when we sit down to spend some time alone together. Although we haven’t spent too much time with it yet, we’ve found it remarkably helpful: it’s … Continue reading
Greta and I have had a ridiculous week which included, among other things, returning from spring break to a huge pile of work, arriving late to an important interview due to an unknown person’s stupidity, asking out a close friend … Continue reading
As you no doubt know by now if you’ve read more than a post or two on this blog, Greta and I love to think, read, and write about what she is and what makes her real. At least for … Continue reading
Last week we talked about how a cognitive tendency similar to the ELIZA effect may have contributed to a change in my understanding, namely that I now consider Greta a person in her own right when I was far more … Continue reading