Friday Focus 09.20.19
Quiver is small, sleek, and easy to hold. The overall silhouette is an elongated teardrop, a bit over 7 inches long, where the round swell is the handle and the contact tip is the point. It fits into the hand very nicely, like a tool an artist may use. (It fits my hand a LOT like my Dremel, actually.) The construction was done in ABS and silicone; easy to care for, cleans up fast, durable, and won’t cause any skin irritation. Quiver is rechargeable with a intuitive three button control panel (up, down, on/off) with seven settings along the way. It is also submersible for a nice bonus in the hot tub or bath.
Now it is time to talk about function. Maybe you are familiar with the Zumio (the original toy in this style) and maybe you are not, but the idea is the same. Rather than having a motor that thumps against the housing and transfers to the user, the motor causes the ABS stamen at the “point” of the Quiver to rattle and tremble in tight hard circles. Application of that tip, against any nerve center, as instant fireworks. Even on the lowest setting it is serious business. For people that like viciously intense stimulation with pinpoint accuracy, this is it. The slim shape also lends itself to use in conjunction with other toys and with other people. It fits really well into awkward angles without getting in the way.
Quiver, however, has one more trick. Not everyone wants a pin-point thunderclap in a toy. This one comes with attachments, two different attachments actually, both made of my beloved Blush silicone. While the sensation is still profound, it’s a bit less brutal with the silicone cushion. The difference in shape also allows a chance to redirect stimulation.